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COLORADO 
COLLEGE 







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THE 1960 





Wallace E. Caldwell 
editor 



Edward V. Heath 
business manager 



Published by 

the 

Associated Students of 

Colorado College 

Colorado Springs 

Colorado 



COLORADO COLLFGE LIBRARY 
COLORADO SPR : NGS 



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THE COLORADO COLLEGE ALMA MATER 



O Colorado college fair, 
we sing our praise to you, 
eternal as the rockies 
that form our western view. 



your loyal sons and daughters 

will always grateful be; 

the college dear to all our hearts 



is our c.c. 




o Colorado college fair, 
long may your fame be known 
may fortune smile upon you 
an honor be your own. 



our alma mater always; 
your loyal children we; 
together let us face the future, 
hail c.c. 



u 



e 



t S t aff 



Editor Wally Caldwell 

Assistant Editor Annie Hereford 

Business Manager Ed Heath 

Advertising Manager Morrie Hecox 

Copy Editor Sally McClure 

fane Grothaus 

Class Editor Ann Wilson 

Organizations Editor Sallie Emerson 

Ann Went land 

Sorority Editor Charlotte Wallace 

Fraternit) Editor Vic Kuehnert 

Sports Editor Bob Littell 

Carry Mingus 

Historian and Women's Sports Marilyn Dell 

Art Wally Caldwell 

Facult) and Administration Editor Heather Kirk 

Social Editor Bonnie Tanner 

Photograph) Jerry Cohn 

Fritz Friant 

Bookkeeping and Filing Cissy Richards 

Trish Beaver 

Typist Karen Bassford 

Linda Campbell 

Stall Assistants 

Kay Mathews, Susan Igelsrud, [tidy Swan, Dan Bern- 
stein, Jack Madav, and Carol Colfman. 



Special Photography 

Whit's Studios, Knutson-Bowers 



Advertising Stall 

Ted Worcester, Mike Osborne, Dee Lininger, Pat 
Griswald. 



Pikes IV, ik offers its majestu beaut) as ,i back drop to 
the Colorado College Campus. 




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Foreword 












6 

7 


Dedication 














President 10 

Faculty 14 

Seniors 24 

Juniors 40 

Sophomores 44 

Freshmen 50 

Organizations 58 

Publications 60 

Government 66 

Social Organizations 72 

Clubs . . '. 98 

Choir and Band 102 

Shove Chapel 103 

Honoraries 104 

R.O.T.C 108 

On The Scene 116 

Variety Show 118 

Colorado College Theater 119 

Dance Concerts 120 

Las Vegas Night 122 

Watermelon Bust 123 

The Freshman Carnival 124 

All School Picnic 125 

K.R.C.C 126 

Greek Week 127 

Homecoming 1 28 

Royalty . . . '. 1 30 

Weekly Ways 1 36 

Sports 144 

Coaches 146 

Football 147 

Freshman Football 151 

Basketball 152 

Freshman Basketball 155 

Hockey 1 56 

Freshman Hockev 161 

Track 162 

Baseball 163 

Tennis 164 

Cheerleaders 165 

Intramurals 166 

Women's Sports 170 

Advertising 176 

"This is COLORADO COLLEGE" 190 

Senior Activities 193 

Index 195 

Closing Words 199 

Acknowledgements 200 



The Hag and the tigers inspire thoughts of patriotism 
and school spirit in C.C. students. 






'• . 




^OREWORD= 



One building whipped by the wind alone in a wilderness, 

Colorado College-1874. 

Eighteen people striving after a dream; A dream of knowledge, accomplishment, success, 

Colorado College-1874. 

One building, still whipped by the wind, but now one among many. 

Colorado College— 1960. 

Twelve hundred people each setting a goal; A goal for life in a modern age, 

Colorado College— 1960. 

The winds oi change have come and gone. They will come again whenever there is a dream to fulfill 
or a goal to be set. . . . 




DEDICATION: 



A college, some say, is a group of buildings 
. . stretches of green unheeded by a passing crowd 

... an everlasting, unchanging part of an ordinary landscape. 



But is anything in life everlasting, unchanging? 



Change comes like the wind 
. . . sometimes swirling and drastic, with piles of dirt 

and new buildings emerging as if from nowhere 

. . . sometimes soft and unnoticed, as a thought, a 
suggestion, a long-forgotten bit of history enlightening a young mind. 

To the changes in the wind we dedicate this book. 



President Sloe um lays the corner stone 
to the new womens dorm. This was 
quite the latest in building design and 
the administration, faculty, students and 
friends all turned out to welcome C.C. 
new addition . . . 
McGregor Hall 1903 





Still welcoming new buildings to the 
C.C. campus, the Administration keeps 
a busy schedule. Always finding time to 
join the students for discussion and a 
cup of coffee is another characteristic 
which makes the Administration out- 
standing. Faculty, students and friends 
alike turned out once more to welcome a 
new addition to C.C. 
Rastall Center 1959 





At Colorado College the growth of the Administration has been paral- 
lel to that of the college. With the increase in size and number of stu- 
dents, college business has also increased. From its founding the college 
has been served by outstanding administrative officials. Much of the ex- 
pansion of the college is a direct of its efficient Administration. 




DR. LOUIS T. BENEZET 

PRESIDENT OF COLORADO COLLEGE 

"Always himself in all things. . ." The 
President of a college must be many 
men— an organizer, an intermediary, a 
financier, a leader, and a friend. He 
must head an institution with numerous 
and complex problems, finding a simple 
solution for each obstacle. Vet he must 
be the friend and advisor to students 
and faculty members, placing an indi- 
vidual's problem foremost in an already 
busy schedule. Since 1955 Colorado Col- 
lege has had such a president in Dr. 
Louis T. Benezet, a man who truly is 
himself in all things. 

At the Spring Convocation, 1959, Dr. 
Benezet spoke on the progress and many 
changes which Colorado College was in 
the midst of. The theme for this spe- 
cial program was titled "Changes in the 
Wind," from which we dedicate this 
book. 



10 




Whether ii is a student dinner, sorority function, club 
meetings, oi ,mv othei student gathering, Dr. Benezet 
< .in be counted on to speak oi just come and chat infoi 
mally. Seen above at the informal "Coffee, grounds fot 
Discussion" meeting, Dr. Benezet listens to Chief Justice 



Douglas as he discusses American government and its 
world importance. 

Showing a genuine interest in students is a quality 
lli.it makes him more than a college official. 



Robert W. Broughton, Robert Brossman 

Vice President and Business Manager 

Robert Broughton and Robert Brossman together 
have efficiently and effectively carried out the great 
responsibilities lacing them as vice-presidents of the 
college. Mr. Brossman specialized in the area ol col- 
lege development while Mr. Broughton served as 
Business \ tnager. 




Christine Moon 

Dean of Women 

With friendliness and sincere interest Christine 
Moon has assumed the responsibilities of Dean of 
Women. Besides advising many women's groups, 
Dean Moon helps students with personal problems, 
supervises outside and college work lor women stu- 
dents, and oversee resident housing. 




11 



J. Juan Reid 

Dean of Men 

Guiding and working with the men students was 
Dean ol Men J. Juan Reid. Assisting students to gain 
scholarships, to find outside work, or housing and 
supervising veteran's education are but a few of his 
duties. 




H III 




LLOYD E. WORNER 

Lloyd E. Worner, as Dean of the College, controls 
such activities as registration, class attendance, and 
graduate and undergraduate study. He is also a pro- 
fessor of history. 




H. EDWIN MATHIAS 

The exacting job of Director of Student Aid and 
Placement is held by H. Edwin Mathias who also 
serves as Associate Dean of the College. 



12 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 

The difficult job of running a growing college is han- 
dled ably by the tireless Administrative staff. The details 
ol admissions, registration, scheduling, finances and all 
other college business are handled by the staff. Since the 

Firsi Row: Ellsworth (.. Mason, Lorcna Bcrgcr, Dr. Thomas J. 
Ross. I)i. Louis r. Benczet, J. Juan Rcicl, Dwayne Collins. Mrs. 
M. E. Scoggin. Second Row: Evalinc McNary, Helen Gilmore, 
Sharon Russell. John Howard, Geo Campbell, Dale Mattson, 



college's founding the staff has been changed and en- 
larged to meet every new condition providing the stu- 
dents the best possible organization. 



Alexandei Karolyi, David Fletcher, Glenn Urban, J. Victor Hopper. 
Richard Blackburn, Esthei Burch, Grace Berger, Robberts T. Sim- 
cock, Joan Shinew, Dr. Rogei S. Whitney, Jerry Carle. 




THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES' 



ROBERT S. McILVAINE, '23, Chairman of the Board Denver 

ARMIN B. BARNEY, '20, Vice Chairman of the Board Colorado Springs 

ROBERT L. SPURGEON, '26, Secretary of the Board Colorado Springs 

LOUIS T. BENEZET, President of the College Colorado Springs 



JUDGE WILLIAM S. JACKSON, 10. 

"ARTHUR G. SHARP, '26 

ROBERT L. SPURGEON, '26 

BEN S. WENDELKEN, '22 

GALEN E. BROYLES, '26 



° JAMES W. AUSTIN, '29 

EDWARDS K. GAYLORD, '97 

DONALD C. McCREERY, '08 

RUSSELL T. TUTT 

'MRS. ROBLEY S. BRANNON, '27. . 



ROBERT A. BURGHART, '25. . . 
GEORGE W. LILJESTROM, '18. 

H. CHASE STONE 

"HAROLD C. HARMON, '30 

ROBERT W. HENDEE 



GERALD L. SCHLESSMAN, 17. 



"Alumni Trustee 




FREDERICK M. FARRAR 




COUNSELING CENTER 

In every col lege there are the students who can't 
decide what to do with their tightly rolled diplomas 
once they've finally received them. Then there are 
those, and a great deal of those, who suddenly realize 
they don't konw how to study. And it is for these 
and similar students that the Counseling Center was 



organized in 1050. Providing aid and guidance in the 
fields of career planning, academic problems, or per- 
sonal-social adjustment, the Center, under the direc- 
tion of Dr. DWane R. Collins, is an indispensable 
part of the campus. 



13 






ART 



"It is through Art that we can 
realize our perfection . . ." 
Whether it is painting or study- 
ing its history, Art is a guide- 
post to understanding ourselves 
and the world. Bernard Arnest, 
director; fean-Paul Darriau, 
Gerald Eager and Mary Cheno- 
weth discuss the best way to as- 
sist their students in this under- 
standing. 



14 



BOTANY 

"And all their Botany is Latin 
names . ." More than names, 
i he science of Botany has its 
place in the past and future his- 
tory of the world. Dr. C. Will- 
iam Penland gives his students 
the background in Botany neces- 
sary to know its importance. 





BUSINESS 

"Public ti usts must not be 
lodged in the hands of any, till 
they are found fit for the busi- 
ness they are to be intrusted 
with . . ." The staff members 
William Barton and Paid M. 
[ones, guiding (heir students to 
a belter understanding of the 
business world, prepare them for 
a responsible role in society. 



CHEMISTRY 

"Composition of matter is the 
basis of all we see, know, and 
are, and its understanding is 
basic to our knowledge of the 
universe . . ." To give deeper 
insight and meaning to the in- 
creasingly important science of 
Chemistry is the objective of 
Eldon T. Hitchcock, William C. 
Champion, Lester A. Michel, 
chairman; and Milton K. Sny- 
der. 





DANCE 



"As those move easiest who 
have learn'd to dance . . ." Dance 
is a means by which an indi- 
vidual gains grace and confi- 
dence applicable to every phase 
of life. The staff members 
Norman and Dorthea Cornick 
guide their students to achieve 
this end. 



15 



DRAMA 



"In all ages the drama has 
been more closely allied than 
any other art to man's deeper 
thoughts . . ." By teaching every 
phase of this art, William E. 
MacMillen allows his students 
the opportunity to express them- 
selves, their inner thoughts, and 
their emotions. 




ECONOMICS 

"Political institutions are a 

superstructure resting on an eco- 
nomic foundation . . ." As a 
hasis lor knowledge ol other 
subjects or tor itself, Economies 
i\ a vital part of learning in our 
complex world. To provide the 
understanding Economics can 
give is the task of Ray O. Wer- 
ner, Paul T. Bechtol and Ken 
neth f. Curran, chairman. 




16 




EDUCATION 

"The direction in which edu- 
cation starts a man will deter- 
mine his future life . . ." To 
show their students how to 
guide the future of coming gen- 
erations is the concern of John 
S. Jordan; chairman, J. Victor 
Hopper, Margaret C. Saunders 
and Dwane Collins. 



ENGINEERING 

In \ .1 1 ii we build the w orld 
unless the builder also grows . . ." 
Engineering, an essential pan 
in building the um Id, < an also 
build the liws ol those who 
stud) ii as Professoi fohn <). 
Kraehenbuehl proves b) his 
tea* hing. 





ENGLISH 

"Ther is so gret diversite in 
English . . ." A necessary pan 
ol all our education and knowl- 
edge, the English language has 
an overwhelming effect on our 
lives. Staff members Frank A. 
Krut/ke, chairman, Lewis M. 
Knapp, Amanda M. Ellis, Neale 
R. Reinit/. and Thomas J. Ross. 
Missing: Robert M. Ormes, 
George S. McCue, give their stu- 
dents a more effective means of 
expression by giving them 
greater usage ol the English 
language. 



FRENCH 



"Speak in French when you 
can't think ol the English for a 
thing . . ." A second language 
is ever important in an expand- 
ing world and French is doubly 
so as it is also a basis for the 
English language. Wallace C. 
Boyce; chairman, Herving Mad- 
ruga and Gilbert C. Taggart 
give their students both. 




17 




GEOLOGY 

"Civilization exists by geologi- 
cal consent . . ." Geology, the 
science of the structure of the 
earth, is as old as the earth it- 
self. By the study of the devel- 
opment and change of the earth 
William Fisher; chairman, Rich- 
ard Pearl, John H. Lewis, and 
L. Trowbridge Grose give their 
students a better knowledge of 
the literal basis of civilization. 




GERMAN 

"So powerful an influence 
over the minds ol men . . ." can 
well explain the enduring effect 
ol a language. In literature, 
history, or any other field a lan- 
guage such as German gives 
new interest and understanding. 
Instruction in German is pro- 
vided by Mrs. Elston, Margaret 
McKen/ie, T. (). Brandt, chair- 
man, and Mrs. Feyock. 



18 



HISTORY 

"History is an everlasting pos- 
session, not a prize composition 
whi< h is heard and forgotten . . ." 
A knowledge of history is one 
of the best parts of basic edu- 
cation. By knowing history one 
knows the character and actions 
of men throughout the ages and 
cm apply them to their own 
times. Staff members are Har- 
vey L, Cat tei; chairman, Bent- 
le> 1'.. Gilbert, William R. 
1 loc Inn an, Paul I'. Bernard, .nul 
Donald P. Greene. 





MATHEMATICS 

" The m a ( li cm a ti< i a n has 
reached the highest rung on the 
ladder ol human thought . . ." 
In business, science and many 
other lields a knowledge of 
mathematics is a prime requi- 
site besides being an extremely 
importanl field in itself. Teach- 
ing their students this vital sub- 
jcc t are Wilson Y. Gately, 
|oseph S, Leech; chairman, 
Thomas II. Rawles, Margaret 
M. I lansinan. and Egbert [. 
Miles. 



MILITARY SCIENCE 

"To you from failing hands 
we throw the torch; be yours to 
hold it high . . ." National dv 
feme, always an important is 
sue, is mainly in the hands ol 
reserve units such as the ROTC. 
Teaching the methods and uses 
of military science, the greatest 
part of this reserve defense are 
Maj. Ervin V. Johnson, Lt. Col. 
A. D. Decker; chairman, Maj. 
Robert C. Winkel, M/Sgt. Jack 
H. Seymour, M/Sgt. Charles A. 
Freeman, M/Sgt. Russell W. 
fohnson and M/Sgt. Owens E. 
VVadkins. 





MUSIC 



"Music is the universal lan- 
guage of mankind . . ." The 
language ol music whether as a 
career or a source of enjoyment, 
is a necessary part of education 
lor it is a basis ol Western 
culture. Teaching both the 
science and art ol music are Max 
R. Lanner; chairman, Carlton 
Gamer, Albert Seay and Earl A. 
Juhas. Missing: Howard Smith 
and f. Julius Baird. 



19 



PHILOSOPHY 

"In Philosophy, it is not the 
attainment of the goal that mat- 
ters, it is the things that are met 
by the way . . ." One of the 
oldest areas of education, Phi- 
losophy teaches both the 
thoughts of the wise men of the 
ages and the practical use of the 
mind. Helping their students 
to find the "things by the way" 
are E. Darnell Rucker, J. Glenn 
Gray; chairman, and Dr. 
Cooper. 




PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

"The good education is that 
with many aspects . . ." Physical 
Education, with its diversity in 
subject matter, gives not only 
skill in the various sports but a 
familiarization with their work- 
ings and rides. Elyse M. Deffke 
and Betty A. Young, director; 
give their students an aspect of 
education which is also enter- 
taining. 







20 




PHYSICS 

"False tacts are highly inju- 
rious to the progress of science, 
lor they often endure long . . ." 
Physics, a science which has 
struggled to overcome the false 
ideas of its founders, has im- 
merged as one of the most im- 
portant sciences. Explaining 
the concepts and theories found 
to be true and their uses are 
Joseph A. Hall and Howard M. 
Olson. Missing: Paul E. 
Boucher: chairman. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

"\lodci n politics is, ,u bottom, 
,i si i uggle noi oi men bui ol 
Ion es ..." This is ;i statement 
u'lii< h | Douglas Mertz; < hair 
man; and Fred V Sondermann 
musl i .ike into < onsidei .11 ion 
when planning (he besl way to 

train then students to take ovei 
.mil understand the i mining ol 
i Mil '_>o\ ei mucins. 





PSYCHOLOGY 

"No matter where the hotly is, 
the mind is tree to go elsewhere 
. . ." Increasingly important to 
us is Psychology, the study ol 
the mind. Understanding the 
mind, its workings, and its el- 
let t upon human life hold the 
key to future knowledge ol man- 
kind. Helping their students 
understand the mind are Carl L. 
Roberts; acting chairman, Doug- 
las W. Freed and William A. 
lilakely. 



RADIO 



"Speech was given to men 
whereby to communicate their 
mind . . ." Woodson Tyree, pro- 
fessor of speech and radio, is 
working to help his students 
find the way to "communicate 
their minds" to others in what- 
ever field they may enter. 




21 




RELIGON 



"Religious feeling is as much 
a verity as any other part of 
human consciousness . . ." John 
A. Bailey, and Professor Harry 
F. Booth show students, through 
their lectures, how this "reli- 
gious feeling" has been and still 
is a great part of man's lile. 




SECRETARIAL STUDIES 

"Learn well each new skill 
. . ." Typing and shorthand, 
skills so important in business, 
education, and so many other 
lields are offered to Colorado 
College students. For each stu- 
dent to have the opportunity to 
learn these new skills, useful 
both in college and in future 
life, is the task ol Mrs. Jack 
Rundell. 



SPANISH 



22 



"He who is ignorant ol for- 
eign languages knows not his 
own . . ." The staff members 
fohn I). Roberts, Jr. and Laurie 
Perry work toward the common 
end ol instilling in their stu- 
dents a knowledge and apprecia- 
tion of the Spanish language. 





SOCIOLOGY 



"Society is the union ol men 
and not the men themselves . . ." 
Sociology is the study of the in- 
nei activities of groups to lend 
to a belter understanding of the 
components ol society. Working 
together to aid the student in 
this study ate stall members Van 
l>. Shaw, chairman, Ah in Bod- 
erman and Paul kutsche. Miss- 
ing: Ruth Carter. 



ZOOLOGY 

"This survival of the fittest 
. . ." is all important in Zoology. 
The study ol animals and their 
changes throughout the ages is 
both an interesting and informa- 
tive Held. Zoology is also im- 
portant in the areas of research 
and medicine. Giving their stu- 
dents a background in Zoology 
are Robert M. Stabler; (hair- 
man, Edward |. Herbert, Robert 
Z. Brown, Mary Alice Hamilton 
and Richard G. Beidleman. 





FACULTY at work 



Named by the students as the 
most outstanding professor for 
1959, Dr. William Hochman, 
Assistant Professor of History, 
takes time to discuss the prob- 
lems of one of his students. Ac- 
tive in many campus events, Dr. 
Hochman works continuously 
on various campaigns and takes 
part in many discussion groups. 

As head coach of the "Socratic 
Six," the faculty football team, 
Doc led the faculty to victory 
by defeating the Betas and Phi 
Delts, and still remains the 
toughest team in the league. 



j'i^m*- 



FACULTY at play 



As the Senior Sneak came 
near, many professors were 
picked for the many activities. 
With the help of the Colorado 
Springs Police Department, 
Profs were kidnapped, hand- 
cuffed and put in the "wagon". 
Mr. Remit/ (left) of the Eng- 
lish Dept. was lecturing to a 
class when he was taken. Dr. 
Bernard (right) gives one last 
sneer as the wagon pulls off, 
heading lor the Garden of the 
Gods. 



23 




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At last C.C. had a major science 
Building, Palmer Hall. Seniors as usual 
had the latest styles to highlight their 
latest building. Here we see some busy 
seniors leaving Palmer wearing the lore- 
runner to the (hami.se ... in 1904. 




Still working actively around Palmer 
Hall, Senior experiment here in the 
Zoology lab. What in the world's goin' 
on George! Who knows, a great new 
discovery to mankind may develop 
through this experiment in 1960. 





"Senior," an academic term a student is called tor but one short 
year, yet the senior year of college is most important. It is the deter- 
mining factor ol the future. Whether or not it is the last year of educa- 
tion it sets the pattern ol the life. The seniors have changes only in 
appearance over the years, as people they remain the same. 




sfiiNn 



R 



Senior Class Officers 



Ed Tafoya Bobbie Brown, President; and Don Roll. 








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Adams, Claude Allen, Roberta M Allott, Roger Hall Barnes, Christopher R Barnes, Don, III 

Colorado Springs Hollister, California Laman, Colorado Caldwell, New Jersey Colorado Springs 

Sociology Economics English Psychology 

Browne, Roberta Becker, James W Bednarski, Maxine Beechwood, John R Beery, Carol Ann 

Hollister, Calif Forest Park, Illinois Colorado Springs Colorado Springs Denver, Colorado 

Psychology Business Administration Education Botany Education 





r^ *& W% 
1 




/ 



■ 









*RASTALL CENTER, 

new student union 




Berry, William Bellis. John Edward Bering, Carol G Beyer, Harvey Lloyd, II Bogue, Sharon Kay 

Denver, Colorado Lingle, Wyoming Carlsbad, New Mexico Brynmawr, Pennsylvania Steamboat Springs, Colo 

History Zoology French Economics Chemistry 



Boyer, Carl H, Jr. Brainerd, Helen T Brokaw, Curtis Lyle Brothers, Marcia Ann Brus. Richard Joseph 

Oak Park, Illinois Menlo Park, California Raritan, Illinois Pueblo, Colorado Bettendorf, Iowa 

Art Education Mathematics Mathematics Business Administration 







Byrne, Hubert T, Jr. Campbell, Thomas John Carlson, Carole Anne Carlson, Sally Chandler, Frances C 

Boston, Massachusetts Seattle, Washington Colorado Springs Colorado Springs Waukegan, Illinois 

Business Administration Business Administration English Psychology Psychology 




Chilberg, Barbara A Clark, Robert Lynn Cohen, Jerald Baruch Colby, Mrs. Regina Collier, Malcolm E 

Rumson, New Jersey Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Cleveland, Ohio Puehlo, Colorado Golden, Colorado 



Political Science 



Business Administration Geology 



Botany 



Economics 



Coutchie, Margaret Dikeou, George 

Harvey, Illinois Denver, Colorado 

Political Science Economics 







Cox, Ruby Lashlee Cutter, Emylou Dabelsteen, Susan M Daluiso, Norman Clifford Day, Susan Bay lis 

Mill Valley, California Bettendorf, Iowa Alexander, Virginia San Bernardino, California Flint, Michigan 

History History Botany Economics English 





W^Km^m^- 



DeLa Vergne, Richard Dier, John Arthur Dunham, Linda Watson Dunham, Reginald K Dybevick, Sandra 

Colorado Springs Long Beach, California Pittsfield, Illinois Pittsfield, Illinois Edina, Minnesota 

Zoology Business Administration English Economics 



Political Science 



Emmerson, Dorothy L Enos, Richard Edward 

Lagos, Nigeria Honolulu, Hawaii 

French Political Science 





\ " ' 

• i ■ F v •» * i 




Esch, Gary Frank Farrel, Franklin, IV Fechter, Mrs. Ruth F Fessenden, David L Fletcher, Anita Harriet 

Wichita, Kansas Woodbridge, Connecticut Colorado Springs Colorado Springs Villanova, Pennsylvania 

Mathematics Business Administration Education Geology English 










■i 






t 



Fletcher, Edward T 

Overland, Missouri 
Political Science 



Flint, Emily 



Amarillo, Texas 
Education 



Foote, Mickey 

1 Listings, Nebraska 
Education 



Forster, Judie Ann Franklin, Robert D, Jr. 

Berkley, Michigan Durango, Colorado 

Education Botany 



*PALMER 

HALL, 

houses all 
s< iciK es .UK 
laboratories 





Freeman, Betty Joan Friant, Fritz Gehrt, Norman Wendel Goode, Katherine Ann Graham, William 

Moline, Illinois Colorado Springs Las Vegas, Nevada Minneapolis, Minnesota Baltimore, Maryland 

History Zoology Psychology Education History 






1 



Jrant, George Charles Gross, Jerald Dean Grosskop, Martha Sue Hansen, Carol Ann Harriman, Neil A. 

Fort William, Ontario Beatrice, Nebraska Webster Groves, Missouri Denver, Colorado St. Louis, Missouri 

Business Administration Business Administration English English Botany 



'-■ %, 




:? :: ;ii« : : ; W:;*^ 1:; ^-''' 




i 



I 




Harris, Douglas G Heath, Edward Vernard Hecox, Morris B, Jr. Heiberger, Charles J Hervey, Linda 

Dallas, Texas Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Peoria, Illinois Balboa, California 

Physics Political Science Economics Political Science English 





Hilb, Thomas Jerome Holt, Susan Ives, Alan Dale Jameson, Sally M 

Denver, Colorado Atherton, California Cary, Illinois Littleton, Colorado 

Business Administration Zoology Business Administration English 



Jensen, Kay Sue 

Minneapolis, Minne; 
Political Science 



Jilka, Janice Helen 

I )cii\ it. ( loloi ado 

( Ihemistrv 



Johnson, David Bruce Ki lgore, Jan 

Patoka, Indiana Duncan, Oklahoma 

Education Education 








[inasewich, Orest King, Donald G Kleinstiver, Wayne L Laughton, Robert Bush Leathern, Robert R 

Edmonton, Alberta, Can Colorado Springs Colorado Springs Greensboro, North Carolina South Lincoln, Mass 

Business Administration Business Administration History Geology Geology 




iForce, Carl Eugene Lehman, Alice Ann Lenox, Patricia Ann Lininger, Deanna M Lucero, William R 

Broken Bow, Oklahoma Stillwater, Minnesota Colorado Springs Denver, Colorado Santa Fe, New Mexico 

Business Administration Psychology English Spanish Art 




McCarty, Ronald J McClintock, Andrew 

Denver, Colorado Indianapolis, Indiana 

Zoology Economics 



*FINE ART 
CENTER, 

housing 
all 

art studios 





McCotter, Maxine R McGill, Patricia Ann Maiko, Gerald L 



Colorado Springs 
Music 



Cumberland, Maryland 
Education 



Vegreville, Alberta, Can 
Business Administration 



Mason, Richard S Master, William O. Jr. 

Denver, Colorado Haverford, Pennsylvania 

History' History 




Mauk, John Weldon Miller, Edward D Moran, Phillip L Mueller, Ray Curtis Omoth, Wayne Eldon 

Seattle, Washington Seattle, Washington St. Louis, Missouri Greeley, Colorado Regina, Saskatchewan, Can 

Zoology Chemistry History Physics Business Administration 



Mills, Joan Osborne, Michael 

Clarksville, Arkansas Denver, Colorado 

Religion Chemistry 







Oyler, David F Overton, Gretchen Troy Paris, Helen Ruth 

Colorado Springs Olympia, Washington Chicago, Illinois 

Music English Education 



Parks, Jeanne Payne, Jack Brooks 

Los Angeles, California Colorado Springs 

History English 




Peterson, William E 

Portland, Oregon 
Chemistry 



Pierce, Brooke A 

Tucson, Arizona 
English 





Powell, George K. Price, Maryn Grace Puckett, Phyllis Jean 



Fort Bragg, N.C. 
Zoology 



Cassville, Missouri 
Mathematics 



Rocky Ford, Colorado 
Physics 



Recanzone, Elmo L, Jr. Napier, Linda 

Reno, Nevada Eos Angeles, California 

Mathematics Zoology 







Russell, Judith A 

Tulsa, Oklahoma 
Art 



Roll, Donald 

Villa Park, Illinois 
Economics 



Robbins, Michael Ruch, Laurel Rogers Ruch, Peter Jerome 

Colorado Springs Colorado Springs Colorado Springs 

Business Administration Mathematics Mathematics 




Shane, Kenneth A Salaman, Naomi R 

Winnetka, Illinois Colorado Springs 

Business Administration Mathematics 



Schaneman, Elaine Schnaufer, John C Schnaufer, Susan McKim 

Torrington, Wyoming New York, New York Brazil 

English History English 



Schubart, Eva 

Colorado Springs 
Philosophy 




*SLOCUM HALL, 

mens 
residence hall 




Smith, Richard Smith, Paul Walter Sowers, Betty Lou Stewart, Nancy Carol Stucky, Sandra Jeanne 

Los Angeles, California Los Angeles, California Pueblo, Colorado Poughkeepsie, New York Hudson, Ohio 

Business Administration Business Administration Sociology Mathematics Education and Philosophy 





Tench, Jack Marvin Terrill, Lynn 

Park Ridge, Illinois Alexandria, Virginia 

Philosophy English 



Thomas, Tracy A Tidrick, Dolores N Tidrick, Rodman L 

Bloomington, Indiana San Carlos, Arizona Colorado Springs 

Psychology Art Zoology 



N 



^liP^ msm ^ttr 







Tuttle, Ronald R Uggerby, Margie V 



Colorado Springs 
Chemistry 



Racine, Wisconsin 
Zoology 



Waymoth, Harry Welch, Nancy N 

Pueblo, Colorado Colorado Springs 

Business Adm Chemistry 



Wagner, Cherry R 

Amarillo, Texas 
Geology 

Welch, Richard 

Elizabeth, New Jersey 
Political Science 



Walters, Arthur M Ward, Nancy Louise 



Louisville, Kentucky 
Education 



Kansas City, Kansas 
English 



Williams, Albert L Willoughby, Charles K 

Colorado Springs Regina, Saskatchewan, Can 

Business Adm Business Administration 






SENIORS KEEP BUSY DURING LAST MONTHS; 



The Senioi Class has been busy ibis year selling 
blazers i<> girls as a money raising project. The 
A.S.C.C. gave them three hundred dollars to go 
towards their prom. 

The traditional "sneak" was as usual a success. 
Favorite professors and advisors were kidnapped 
by the seniors and the police and taken to the Gar- 
den ol the (.ods loi a |)ic nic . 




WW>$t* g\ 





Wilson, Patricia M. Worthington, lohn Yanz, Jerry Gilbert Young, Earl Thomas 

Claremont, California Wilmington, Delaware Lansing, Michigan Timmons, Ontario, Can. 

Psychology Business Administration Business Administration Business Administration 



Young, Suzanna 

Castle Rock, Colorado 
English 



SENIORS, who did not have their pictures taken 



Jim Al linger 
Margaret Barbee 
Denis Bassarab 
fames Blackwood 
Berkley Brannon 
Jack Butler 
Robert Byers 
Alan Chirgwin 
Fred Cochrane 
Nina Cochrane 
fames Conran 
Bonnie Currie 



Ronald Datel 
Esther Elstun 
Barbara Ensign 
Paulina Fink 
Arthur Gammell 
John Gibson 
Chuck Haering 
Paul Hanks 
Bill Hardin 
Whitney Hite 
Portia Holt 
Kirby Howlett 



Jim Jeremias 
Anthony Johnson 
Jane Johnson 
Peggy Jones 
Bob Kahoot 
Luallen King 
Norma Hayher 
Frank Lotrich 
Tom Love 
John Montieth 

John Sawyer 
Jerry Schulte 



Marshall Silver 
Herbert Smith 
Jack Smith 
Les Solymos 
Bob Stevens 
Suzanne Stewart 
Jack Summers 
John Sweney 
Ed Tafoya 
Pat Whittenburg 
Peter Young 



39 



Comprehensive exams are the finishing touches 
lor their years of hard work. Only a lew moments 
are left to recall the wonderfully hectic years, the 
( ram sessions, the parties and practical jokes, ac- 
complishments and awards. Graduation is here. 
All the wonderful experiences are now recalled as 
a final glance at old Palmer Hall reminds you that 
You Shall Know The Truth, And The Truth Shall 
Make You Free. 





NJIolLUfR 



S 



Dick Rundell. President- Millie Crenshaw, Jeff Race 



40 




Abercrombie, Lois 

Tacoma, Washington 

Ackerman, Arthur 
Fairbury, Nebraska 

Ashworth, Jane 

Denver, Colorado 

Bailey, Bob 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 



Bailey, George E. 
Lakewood, Colorado 

Bender, Ann 

Evanston, Illinois 

Binns, Barbara 

Solana Reach, California 

Booth, Omer 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 



Bowman, Larry 
Laramie, Wyoming 

Bradley, Mary Elizabeth 
Talihina, Oklahoma 



Burgoon, Betty 

Roswell, New Mexico 



Bylund, David 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 



Caldwell, Wally 
Detroit, Michigan 

Cameron, William 
Stanford, Connecticul 

Cashman, John 

Chicago, Illinois 

Christensen, Linda J. 

Kansas City, Missouri 



Coit, Robert 

Grand function, Colorado 

Cray, Linda 

Chicago, Illinois 

Crenshaw, Millie 

Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 

Criss, Sandra 

Augusta, Kansas 




Crossin, Pat Ellett, Emerson Evans, Sue Flower, Jo Ann Gallalee, Ginger Gatchett, Maris 

Arlington Heights, 111 Denver, Colorado Rocky Ford, Colorado Longmont, Colorado Nashville, Tennessee Evergreen, Colorado 

Eiswerth, Jack Elsea, Lynne Ferenz, Adalbert Fontius, Harry Gappert, Gary Gose, Jean 

Salem, Oregon Denver, Colorado Colorado Springs Denver, Colorado Arlington Heights, 111 Palos Verdes, Calif 



41 



Gravitis, Marti Hegeman, Alanson D. Hereford, Annie Hopper, Ida-Anne Hughes, Sandra Johnson, Robert 

Colorado Springs Los Angeles, California San Francisco, Calif Atlanta, Georgia Council Bluffs, Iowa Deerfield, Illinois 

Haigler, Carol Henkels, Peter Herndon, Carol Iliff, Marybelle Jensen, Paul Jones, Dale 

Casper, Wyoming Wellesley Hills, Mass Tulsa, Oklahoma Arlington, Virginia Denver, Colorado Boone, Colorado 





tiAiifc 




Keiser, Jo Ann Kipp, Elsie Leavitt, Julia McConnell, Robert Magee, Jane Mesich, Frank 

Denver. Colorado Colorado Springs Pasadena, California Urban a, Ohio Los Angeles, Calif Fairmont, Minnesota 

Kintz, J. Edward Kushnir, Steve Legg, Karen Mingus, Lawrence Mertz, Gary Nelson, Bill 

Louisville, Colorado Colorado Springs Madison, Wisconsin Brookfield, Illinois Colorado Springs Colorado Springs 

Newman, Helen Oram, Shirley Price, Tom Rawles, Wann Rivard, Sara Rutenber, Thomas 

Lakewood, Colorado Kansas City, Missouri Omaha, Nebraska Colorado Springs Kansas City, Missouri Waukesha, Wisconsin 



Norton, Daniel Parker, Betty Race, Jeff Real, Jack Romero, Mike 

Colorado Springs Richland, Washington Kalamazoo, Mich Durango, Colorado Pueblo, Colorad 



Sirman, John 

Hartford, Connecticut 



42 



Oerter, Herbert Pickard, Robert Ratcliff, Sally Riley, Susan Rundell, Richard Solymos, Richard 

Colorado Springs Cicero, New York Hinsdale, Illinois Kansas City, Kansas Kansas City, Kansas Waskcsio. Saskatchewan 





Sperling, Carla Street, Richard Taylor, Lorinda 

Albuquerque, New Mex Oakland, Calif Colorado Springs 



Trotter, John 

Carthage, Illinois 



Vick, Kent 

Dumas, Texas 



Wiefon, Jean 

Pasadena, Calif 



43 



Stephen-Hassard, Dick Swan, Judy Tippin, Scott Marion Tucker, Libby Watson, Mary Jane Wiegel, Joanne 

I, a Jolla, California Red Rank, N J Fairbury, Nebraska Independence, Missouri Milwaukee, Wisconsin Chicago, Illinois 



Stratton, Sabra 

Houston, Texas 



Talbert, Linda Travis, Cecila 



Taft, California 



Savannah, Georgia 



Tucker, Eudora 

Springfield, Colorado 



Wendland, Ralph Willcox, Ann 



Colorado Springs 



Claremont, Calif 



JUNIORS, who did not have their pictures taken 



Wing, Debby 



Thomas Absher 
Chuck Allen 
Warren Anderson 
Ed Andrews 
Harry Atkins 
Jayme Begor 
Laroy Benedetto 
Louise Bischof 
John Blackburn 
Richard Bordner 
Ed Boychuk 
Jim Bramwell 
Mimi Briley 
Raymond Brunjak 
Bruce Buck 
Dick Case 
Mike Casey 
Frank Cergizan 
Leonard Dalsemer 
Charlie Doty 
Sandra Dye 
John Eastham 
Bob Edwards 
Alex Ellis 
George English 



Joan Erikson 
William Eyre 
Tony Fisher 
Delane Foley 
Martha Garner 
Wayne Gee 
Marianne Gibson 
Dick Givan 
Mike Gustin 
Sandra Hagerman 
Ken Hartwell 
Mary Sue Hedrick 
Chuck Hensen 
John Hitti 
William Hoffman 
Jack Hoskins 
Joe Kapostasy 
Donald Kiehl 
Paul Kistler 
Doug Letts 
Judy Leutzinger 
David Lillie 
Martha Lockhard 
Carol Lonergan 
Bruce Lyon 



Hi McComish 
Sal lee McCrea 
Joyce McKaig 
Jean Manly 
John Marfield 
Helen Mark 
Chuck Meece 
Zoe Merret 
Jim Mooney 
Dick Moss 
Piet Myers 
Ed Neva 
Dascha Nicholl 
Nick Nicholl 
Fred Peel 
Annabel Policelli 
Robin Poole 
Bruce Radley 
Bob Rataczak 
Karen Rath 
Naoma Reid 
John Reynolds 
Delphine Reipert 
Marti Russell 
Bob Schock 



Howard Schultz 
Tony Selitto 
Loren Shepard 
Taffy Sherman 
Stan Showers 
Dale Sinclair 
Ellery Sinclair 
Betty Sinder 
Ralph Smith 
Judy Stander 
Paul S/ilagyi 
Al Thompson 
Norman Thompson 
Sheila Tomlin 
Gene Towne 
Tran Trotter 
Don Ullman 
Jim Urmson 
Charlotte Van Loo 
Robert Walston 
Hugh Weed 
Alexander Weld 
Paul West 
Carol Whiteleather 
Ken Wisgerhof 



South Norwalk, Conn 



Zorn, James 

Chatsworth, Illinois 



Suan Woodward 



Horace Work 



John Young 





StaBpHraSrglJg] 



Jerry Osborne President, Don Lavers, Mike Sobel. 



44 




( 1^^£ 



Aamoth, Gordy 

Fargo, North Dakota 

Adorns, Patricia 

Kirkwood. Missouri 

Allison, Jean 

Topeka, Kansas 

Babb, Raymond 

Eugene, Oregon 



Baker, Barbara 

Carlisle, Iowa 

Bamett, Tamra 

Homewood, Illinois 

Batts, Charles 

Santa Fe, New Mexico 

Bazata, Barbara 

Denver, Colorado 



Beaver, Patricia 

Midland, Michigan 

Beemer, Charles 

Crawfordsville, Indiana 

Bellstrom, Stephen K. 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Berg, Sonja L. 

Littleton, Colorado 



Biggs, Beatty 

Kirk wood, Missouri 

Borah, Jim 

Phoenix, Arizona 

Boyd, Bruce 

Greenwich, Connecticut 

Boyle, Patricia 

White Sands Missile Range. N.M. 



Brackett, Tim 

Wayzata, Minnesota 

Brooks, Bill 

Denver, Colorado 

Brown, Barbara 

Lamar, Colorado 

Bush, Dorothy 

Washington, D.C. 



Campbell, Pixie 

San Marino, California 

Carmichael, Lynn 
s.k ramento, California 

Chappell, June 

I, os Alamos. New Mexico 

Clark, James 

Liberty^ ille, Illinois 



Cogswell, Mariana 
Goodland, Kansas 

Coit, Tom 

Grand [unction, Colorado 

Combs, Jim 

LaGrange, Illinois 

Cosby, Janet 

Berkeley, California 



Curlin, Suzanne 

Nashville, Tennessee 

Dalby, Dale 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Dare, Susan 

River Forest, Illinois 

Davidson, Pinina 

Denver, Colorado 



De Flon, Cassius 

Chadron, Nebraska 

Dell, Marilyn 

McAlester, Oklahoma 

Denny, Clark 

Denver, Colorado 

Doner, Judith 

Highland Park, Illinois 



Duncan, Donna 

Amarillo, Texas 

Dunlop, Jim 

Dcs Moines, Iowa 

Dye, Sandy 

Corte Madera, California 

Dyson, James 

Dodge City, Kansas 



Ebey, John 

Los Angeles, California 

Elliott, Diane 

Lake Bluff, Illinois 

Emerson, Sylvia 
Wavne, Pennsylvania 

Estes, Barbara 

Denver, Colorado 



Ferbstein, Frances 

Akron, Ohio 

Flanders, Kent 

Menlo Park, California 

Foote. Betsy 

Glenwood Springs, Colorado 

Fry, Janet 

Bethesda, Maryland 



Furgason, David 

Denver, Colorado 

Geary William 

Wayne, Pensylvania 

Gibbs, Joanne 

Hot Springs, Arkansas 

Glasscock, Mary Francis 

Calgary, Alberta, Canada 



Gordon. Ann 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Grabowski, Bill" 

Elgin, Illinois 

Graham, Robert 

Beverly Hills, California 

Gray, Judith 

Grand Junction. Colorado 




45 



46 




Griffiths, Chris 

Pueblo, Colorado 

Grothaus, Margaret 
Frederick, Maryland 

Gunn, Donna 

Mission, Kansas 

Hall, Meredith 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 



Hammond, Carol 

Rorkv Ford, Colorado 

Hampton, Ginny 

Minneapolis. Minnesota 

Hathaway, Jack 

1 ,os Angeles, California 

Hayden, Serena 
Tucson, Arizona 



Hicks, Dale 

Denver, Colorado 

Higgins, Eugene 

Woodbmn. Oregon 

Hill, Mary Pat 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Hoerr, Gary 

Rifle, Colorado 



Hook, Tom 

Canon City, Colorado 

Houghton, Bruce 
Denver, Colorado 

Hoyt, Susan 

Berkeley, California 

Hudson, Chuck 

La Jolla, California 



Icks, Elizabeth 

Green Bay, Wisconsin 

Jilka, Joan 

Denver, Colorado 

Johnson, JJ 

Highland Park. Illinois 

Johnson, William 
Denver, Colorado 



Kemp, Chessie 
Cleveland, Ohio 

Kendall, Robert 
Denver, Colorado 

Knowles, Susanne 

Phoenix, Ai i/ona 

Kuehnert, Vic 

Sl . Louis, Missouri 



Lamb, Jim 

Denver, Colorado 

Lambie, Barbara 

Menlo Park, Califoi Ilia 

Leibensperger, George 
Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Leland, Mardi 

I ,ong\ iew. Washington 



Lewis, Nancy 

Berkele) , Califoi nia 

Littell, Robert 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Logan, David 

North Rhodesia, Africa 

Lowe, Mary 

l)en\ er, ( Colorado 



Lurie. Bob 

St. Louis, Missouri 
Lyon, Sky 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Lyons, Kathleen 
Bethesda, Maryland 

McClure, Sally 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

McCowell, Tom 

Bradford, Pennsylvania 

McNeal, Dale 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Madera, Lynn 

I lobbs, New Mexico 

Martin, Garry 

Neepawa, Manitoba, Canada 



Martin, Marion 
Amarillo, Texas 

Maxwell, Wayne 

Dnrango, Colorado 

Min, Karen 

Manitou Springs, Colorado 

Minor, KeeKee 

Steubenville, Ohio 



Moe, Tilman 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Moore, Gary 

Colorado Springs, Coloradi 

Moore, Jerry 

Santa Fe, New Mexico 

Nichols, Sally 

Mission, Kansas 



Norberg. Doug 

San Marino, California 

Northern, Jerry 

Denver, Colorado 

Norton, Don 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Olivier, Vernon 

Denver, Colorado 



O'Neill, Linda 

Mitchell, South Dakota 

Osborne, Jerry 

Denver, Colorado 

Peacock, Stephen 

Colorado Springs, Colorack 

Peck, Rodney 

Denver, Colorado 



Peterson, Allen 

DeWitt, Nebraska 

Petzold. Gay 

Mesa, Arizona 

Pleasant, Peter 

Craig, Colorado 

Prestayko, Archie 

Manitoba, Canada 



Proud, Jan 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Rae, Jamie 

Phoenix, Arizona 

Reeves, Sallie 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Richards, Cissie 

Calgary, Alberta, Canada 




47 



48 




Richards, Meredyth 
Ossining, New York 

Richardson, Thomas 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Rider, Harold 

Groveland, New York. 

Ritchie, Stew 

Wichita, Kansas 



Rivard, Jacques 

Montreal, Quebec, Canada 

River, Tom 

Muncie, Indiana 

Roberts, Rebecca 

Omaha, Nebraska 

Robeson, Linda 

Birmingham, Michigan 

Rork, Linda 

Fairbault, Minnesota 

Rose, Peggy 

Palo Alto, California 

Rosenfeld, Jerald 
Denver, Colorado 

Rosener, Beth 

Atherton, California 



Salisbury, Gwen 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Schaneman, William 

Torrington, Wyoming 

Slough, Sandra 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Smith, Karen 

Portland, Oregon 



Snodgrass, Ruth 
Arlington, Virginia 

Sobel, Mike 

Clcncoe, Illinois 

Soule, Oscar 

Richmond Heights, Missouri 

Spoonamore, Stephen 

Akron, Ohio 



Gibson, Judy 

Grand function, Colorado 



SOPHOMORES, who did not have their pictures taken 



David Allen 
Daryl Anderson 
Kay Anderson 
Sandra Arnett 
fohn Avery 
Robert Bailey 
Carole Banbury 
Maxine Barbre 
Karen Bassford 
Rusty Bastedo 
In. i Begerow 
James Bellis 
Dan Bernstein 
Ronald Biondini 
Brian Bleakncy 



Roland Booma 
Larry Bowman 
Ray Boyce 
Ted Cullender 
Penny Cullender 
Bill Cameron 
Linda Campbell 
Susan Cannon 
George Chamberlain 
Ray Chatfield 
Bill Cheney 
Angela Clifford 
Dick Croll 
Mike Cudahy 
fim Curphy 



Debby Dearholt 

Harry Diack 
Bob Draggon 
Rit hard Dugdale 
fim Dunlap 
Duke Dutkowski 
Frank Eckerson 
Carol El fring 
John Ellsworth 
Evun Evans 
Nora Fisher 
John Fromby 
Linda Franson 
fanet Fraser 
A I Fritz 



fim Frolick 
Bill Gaddis 
Niki Ganns 
Bill Gartner 
fudith Gibson 
Lurry Gilbertson 
Bill Goodacre 
Walter Cough 
Bill Graboski 
George Green 
fanct Greenbaum 
Charles Greening 
Bob Hamel 
fohn Harrey 
Jim Hanks 



Streamer, Ralph 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Stenovec, Sylvia 
Portland, Oregon 

Stetson, Mark 

Kirk wood, Missouri 

Stonefield, Susan 

Rockford, Illinois 



Sullivan, Raymond 

Denver, Colorado 

Taylor, Elizabeth 

('.olden, Colorado 

Theis, Jackie 

Wichita, Kansas 

Thomas, Jane 

C cral Cables Honda 



Thompson, Elizabeth 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Thompson, Gary 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Vinnedge, George 

Glenview, Illinois 
Vaughan, Mary 

Palo Alto, California 



Wentland, Anne 

Ripon, Wisconsin 

Whiting, Terry 

Holyoke, Massachusetts 

Williams, Robert 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Williams, Sandy 

Galveston, Texas 



Williamson, Karen 

Denver, Colorado 

Windle. Connie 

Sutton, Massachusetts 

Worcester, Ted 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Zumwalt, Zan Anita 

Dallas, Texas 




49 



SOPHOMORES, who did not have their pictures taken 



Barry Harrison 
fay Heminway 
Eric Hender 
Kris Hoof 
Stu Hovey 
John Hughes 
Barbara Jackson 
Sally Jacobs 
Alex Johnson 
Don jorgensen 
Payne Kellogg 
Dennis Kennedy 
John Kieser 
Don Kintz 
Bob Kramer 



Jerry Kravik 
Norm Larson 
Don Lavers 
Ned Lawrence 
Sally Leavitt 
Karen Lewis 
Leslie Lewis 
Ken Lyons 
Bill McCotter 
Gail McGuire 
Jack Maday 
Floyd Martinez 
Mimi Meek 
June Mindock 
Raymond Mitros 



Frank Mizer 

Bob Moore 

Stan Moskal 

Paul Mott 

Bernard Muehlbauer 

Dennis Mueller 

Carol Myers 

Bill Nelson 

Bob Nussbaum 

Dave Parker 

Roger Pearson 

George Porter 

Sally Post 

Bob Price 

Doug Roark 



David Stickney 
Ron Strasburger 
Jim Street 
Betsy Tatum 
Suzanne Taylor 
John Thiessen 
Robert Theune 
Charles Torbit 
Karen Tovatt 
Bonnie Toxby 
Bill von Stein 
Julie Wallace 
Audrey Ward 
Bill Wentworth 
Jim Wexels 



Anita Rodriquez 
Joseph Romero 
Joan Samuels 
Pete Savitz 
Scott Simpson 
Liz Standhart 
Bonnie Whiteleather 
Judith Wilson 
Terry Wright 
Eloise Wynne 




Wis 



mIlEJIn 



Hank Van Arsdale., Pat Donahue President, lien Lewis 




Adler, Sally 

Beverly Hills, California 

Albrecht, Jean 

St. Louis, Missouri 

Alderson, Janey 

Dodge City, Kansas 

Allen, Bruce 

La Canada, California 



50 



Ames, Stephanie 
Toledo, Ohio 

Anderson, Carol 

Hampton, Iowa 

Anderson, Lauri 
Seattle, Washington 

Anderson, Mike 

Dcs Moines, Iowa 

Armstrong, Ann 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Arrieta, Luis 

Panama 

Arviso, Vivian 

Gallup, New Mexico 

Athey, Athenia 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Atwood, Dorothy 

Sl . I ouis, Missouri 

Ballard, Lynn 

Oi inda, California 
Bandy, Linda 

Pasadena, California 

Barclay, William 

Midland, Michigan 

Bartz, Gerri 

iPocatello, Idaho 
Batson, Robert 

Glencoe, Illinois 
Bauer, Carol 

Denver, Coloi ado 

Baumgarten, Robert 

Pasadena, Califoi ni.i 
Bcnham, Peigi 

Mbuquerque, New Mexico 
Bensel, Judy 

C.oloiado Spiings, Colorado 

Bentley, William 
( larcmoni . Califoi nia 

Berglund, Arthur 

loit Fran< es, < >niario, ( Canada 




Berthrong, Kathy 

Fairfax County, Virginia 

Bessesen, Karen 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 
Blandin, Phillip 

Sterling, Colorado 
Block, Susie 

I, os Angeles, California 

Bluck, John 

Louisville, Kentucky 

Bohlke, Julie 

Hastings, Nebraska 

Bossart, Newell 
La folia, California 

Breternitz, Marty 

Denver, Colorado 

Brooks, Alice 

Denver, Colorado 

Broyles, Robert 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Bruce. Kathy 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Buschke, Frankie 

San Francisco, California 

Butchofsky, Mary Linda 

El Paso, Texas 

Campbell, Betsy 

San Marcos, Texas 

Carter. Joan 

Golden, Colorado 
Cellini, Donna 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Chang, Nadine 

Kekaha, Kauai, Hawaii 

Chapman, Pat 

Canada 

Chase, Bradford 

Portland, Maine 

Cheley, Jeannete 

Denver, Colorado 





Church, Albert 

Stanford, Connecticut 

Clay, Tonie 

Crass Valley, California 

Coffman, Carole 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Coleman, Sam 

Southern Pasadena, California 

Coles, Judith 

Denver, Colorado 
Conger, James 

Lake Bluff, Illinois 

Connelly, Susan 

Seattle, Washington 

Cookingham, Judy 

Brookfield, Illinois 

Coppock, Mary Blue 

Cheverly, Maryland 

Covode, Susie 

Denver, Colorado 

Cox, Nancy 

Ft. Myers, Florida 

Cross, Stephen 

Casper, Wyoming 

Daniels, Jean 

Denver, Colorado 

Darden, Tom 

Denver, Colorado 

Dehlin, Nancy 

Des Plaines, Illinois 

Dixon, William 

Port Arthur, Ontario, Canada 

Donahue, Pat 

Pasadena, California 

Dungan, Mike 

Atherton, California 

Dunlap, David 

Kansas Citv. Missouri 

Dunn, Kari 

Palo Alto, California 



51 



Dunsheath, Heather 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 
Eager, Tony 

Pasadena. California 

Eastman, Ben 

Hotchkiss, Colorado 
Emrich, Mike 

Los Angeles, California 

Feroe, Gretchen 

Tulsa, Oklahoma 

Fisher, Carol 

Pasadena, California 

Fitzgerald, Karen 

Cripple Creek. Colorado 

Foster, Ralph 

Galesburg, Illinois 

Foster, Robert 

Toledo, Ohio 

Franklin, Polly 

Wichita Falls, Texas 
Franklin, Bruce 

Ipswich, Massachusetts 

Fredregill, Bob 

Sterling, Colorado 




52 




Frenkel, John 

New York, New York 

Gambill, Bradley 

Pawnee, Oklahoma 

Gaskill, Elizabeth 

Denver, Colorado 

Gerard, Susan 

Omaha, Nebraska 

Gibbens, Sylvia 

Denver, Colorado 
Gillespie, Suzy 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Gilman, Marty 

Fairway, Kansas 

Goodhue, Penny 

Leominster, Massachusetts 
Greisser, Susan 

Menlo Park, California 

Griswold, Patsy 

Tapai, Taiwan 

Gruen, Sarah 

Menlo Park, California 

Haigh, Hazel 

Roswell, New Mexico 

Haneborg, Linda 

Englcwood, Colorado 

Hardy, Susan 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Hart, Mike 

Mission, Kansas 

Hay, Roy 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Hedblom. Karen 
Bethesda, Maryland 

Heitz, Nancy 

Tucumcari, New Mexico 
Hinds, Ervin 

Denver, Colorado 

Hite, David 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Hite, Scotty 

Las Vegas, Nevada 
Hoague, Lucy 

Seattle, Washington 

Hoover, Ann 

Houston, Texas 
Hornaday, Janice 

Verona, Italy 




Howard, Carol 

Denver, Colorado 

Howell, Ferrell 

Albuquerque, New Mexico 

Hulbert, David 

Wayland, Massachusetts 

Hultgren, Jeff 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Hunter, Bill 

San Marino, California 

Igelsrud, Susan 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Ingraham, Roger 

Denver, Colorado 
Jamison, Sarah 

Denver, Colorado 

Jensen, Raechel 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Johnston, Diane 

New Rochelle, New York 

Jones, Trev 

Painesville, Ohio 

Justis, Barbara 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Hyde, Carol 

Boulder City, Nevada 



Kaluk, Mary Jo 

Denver, Colorado 

Ketchum, Dan 

Pasadena, California 

Kieselhorst, Donald 

Claremont, California 

Kilbreath, Paul 

Wallaceburg, Ontario, Canada 

King, John 

Atherton, California 

Kirk, Heather 

Mission, Kansas 

Kucera, Theresa 

Clarendon Hills, Illinois 

Kuglin, John 

Chicago, Illinois 

Lammers, Sydney 

Sierra Madre, California 

Laurence, Normand 

Montreal, Quebec, Canada 

Lawrence, Ward 

Wichita, Kansas 

Lewis, Ben 

Wheaton, Illinois 

Lewis, Jo Anne 

Merriam, Kansas 

Lohmeier, Jon 

Garden City, Kansas 

Love, Perry 

Flint, Michigan 

McChesney, Marilyn 

Denver, Colorado 

McClaughry, Marian 

Long Beach, California 

McCoy, Judie 

Rangely, Colorado 

McFadden, Ann 

Glenwood Springs, Colorado 

Macon, Jerry 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Marple, Susan 

Mercer Island, Washington 

Mason, Georgiana 

Stafford, Connecticut 

Mather, Tim 

Toledo, Ohio 

Mathews, Kay 

Kansas City, Missouri 




53 




L I J 



Mayo, Roger 

Littleton, Colorado 

Meis, Skip 

Danville, Illinois. 
Mendenhall, Michael 

North Platte. Nebraska 

Merrell, Art 

Colorado Springs, Coloradi 
Metcalf, Virginia 

Denver, Colorado 

Miles, Nancy 

Englewood, New Jersey 

Moore, Joseph 

Grants, Pass, Oregon 

Morey, Victoria 

HomeWOOd, Illinois 

Morgan, Barbara 

Fort Collins, Colorado 

Moses, Marcia 
Alamosa, Colorado 

Murphy, Catherine 

La Jolla, California 

Muzzy, Theadora 

Phoenix. Arizona 



54 



Norcott, Dave 

Altadena, California 

Norris, Ben 

Short Hills, New Jersey 

Olds, Sue 

Casper, Wyoming 

Onufrock, Harry 
Bracksville, Ohio 
Parker, Edward 

Englewood, Colorado 

Parsons, Alice 

Seattle, Washington 

Parsons, Barbara 

Dubois, Wyoming 

Paulsen, Jeff 

Wantagh, New Jersey 
Pierce, Jane 

Tucson. Arizona 
Pierce, Linda 

Salt Lake City, Utah 
Poe, Rollin 

I.akewood, Colorado 

Power, Max 

Denver, Colorado 

Puckett, Charles 

Wilson, ( )klahoma 

Quint, Elizabeth 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Rainey, Leigh 

I ulsa, Oklahoma 

Randies, Timothy 

Ft. Scott, Kansas 
Rase, Henry 

Denver, Colorado 
Rau, Patricia 

I lighland Park, Illinois 

Reid, John 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Reinking, Robert 

Colorado springs, Colorado 
Rhoades, Don 

Kit Carson, Colorado 
Richards, Nathan 

Pagosa Springs, Colorado 

Rinderknecht, John 

Cedar Rapids, Iowa 

Robertson, Diana 
Palo Alto, California 




Rolfe, Julianne 

San Mari.no, California 
Ross, Annabelle 

Shenandoah, Iowa 
Rouse. Betty 

Denver, Colorado 
Rouse, Clifton 

Borgcr, Texas 

Rowland, Charles 

Rvanston, Illinois 

Sanborn, Caroline 

Wichita, Kansas 
Schaefer, Kathy 

Los Altos, California 

Schmidt, Ralph 

Grand function, Colorado 

Schneeberger, Anne 

Denver, Colorado 

Schuhmaker, Julia 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Seelig, Joan 

Atherton. California 

Seely, Ann 

Hillsborough, California 




4M*I 




Shafer, Diane 

Muni ie, Indiana 

Shelton, John 

Clare;nont, California 

Singleton, Fred 

I, a Poi te. Indiana 

Six, Ethel 

Englewood. Colorado 
Speer, Margaret 

Fort Smith, Arkansas 

Springer, Myrna 

Lakewood, Colorado 
Spry, Mary Lou 

Omaha, Nebraska 

Stafford, William 

Wantagh. New York 

Stanicek, John 

Chicago, Illinois 

Stearns, Brett 

San Marino, California 

Stone, Paula Kay 

Kansas City, Missouri 

Swartz, Carol 

Phoenix, Arizona 

Swenson, Ingrid 

Phoenix, Arizona 

Tanner, Bonnie 

Prairie Village, Kansas 

Taylor, Hadley 

Denver, Colorado 

Taylor, Margie 

Sydney, Australia 

Taylor, Max 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Thomas, Julie 

Highland Park, Illinois 

Thomas, Nancy 

Omaha, Nebraska 

Thompson, Donald 
Casper. Wyoming 

Thompson, Jane 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Tolley, Bobbie 

Littleton, Colorado 

Twaddle, Sally 

Wethersfield, Connecticut 

Valliant, William 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 



55 



Van Arsdale, Hank 

Wichita, Kansas 
Van Meter, Portia 

Burlingame, California 

Veach, Russell 

Carlsbad, California 
Vickerman, Jay 

Colorado Springs. Colorado 

Vincent, Lynne 

Casper, Wyoming 

Viren, Mary Ann 

Omaha, Nebraska 

Wallace, Charlotte 

Denver, Colorado 
Waller, Johanna 

(.aha, Illinois 

Ward, John 

liorger, Texas 

Warden, Pamela 

Alexandria, Virginia 

Weber, Mark 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 




FRESHMEN, who did not have their pictures taken 



Margaret Barret 
Sarah Berce 
Willie Betz 
Jim Bolick 
Nick Bourg 
Ken Cairns 
Bill Campbell 
Penny Carson 
Gail Chadwick 
Tony Cheriz 
Kathy Clark 
Mike Clark 
Billy Crockett 
Bob Currie 
Art Dana 
Sharon Del Duca 



Wayne Deutscher 
Pete Doyle 
Andy Durham 
John Ebey 
Randy Ellis 
Bob Fernie 
Chris Flower 
Edith Fulton 
Jim Furman 
Don Gee 
Keith Goett 
Mike Grace 
Dixie Graham 
John Gray 
Vincent Greco 
Doug Hill 



Everett Hoyle 
Dave Jackson 
Eleanor Jones 
Johnny Jordan 
Terry Kidner 
Phil Kimball 
Sue King 
Roger Kinney 
Betty Kirchhoff 
Steve Lamb 
Walter Law 
George Leibensperger 
Arlene Levinson 
Sharon Lindsay 
Dave Litherland 
Al Livingston 



Ben Lochridge 
Dick Lower 
Dave McCarl 
Dan McGill 
Joe Macy 
Gary Manildi 
Bob Miller 
Joe Mondry 
Elizabeth Nichols 
Jim Urban 
Kathy Pavlis 
Jo Pearson 
Art Peters 
Fred Pfalmer 
Bob Pittaway 
Mickie Poh 





Weed, Peter 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Weir, Sandra 

Seattle, Washington 

Weissman, Sharon 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Wiedemann, Carolyn 
Burlingame, California 

Williams, Isabel 

Denver, Colorado 

Wiley, Jeff 

Longmont, Colorado 

Wilson, Bud 

Los Angeles, California 

Wolfgang, Don 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Woodbury, Wendy 

Portland, Oregon 

Yankovich, Alex 

Schumacher, Ontario, Canada 



FRESHMEN, who did not have their pictures taken 



Steve Porter 
Bill Powell 
Barbara Rabin 
Tom Ravin 
Ruth Richardson 
Joan Rose 
John Sawyer 
Jim Scarboro 
Steve Schweitzer 
Dale Shaw 
Nelson Sickul 
Bob Siscoe 
Bonnie Smith 
Grant Smith 
Lucy Smith 
Paula Smith 



Bradley Snyder 
Russell Sperry 
Steve Sprague 
Barbara Standhart 
John Steers 
Gary Steuck 
Sandra Stith 
Joy Stoviak 
Paula Swaney 
Twylla Thomas 
Mike Tiffany 
George Todd 
Jan Toliver 
Carolyn Troxell 
Larry Tubaugh 
George Ulrich 



Joanne Usrey 
Joan Ven Petten 
Fred Von Pingel 
Sandra Wagoner 
Jack Walker 
Pete Webster 
Fred Weidling 
Ronald Weiner 
Les Whitaker 
Joe Wilcox 
Susan Wilcox 
Dave Williams 
Al Williams 
Anne Wilson 
Honie Bee Wilson 
Eric Wursten 



57 



FRESHMEN SHOW SOPHOMORES REAL SPIRIT 



As usual, the Freshmen won the Frosh-Sophomore 
fight, but this time with an added touch. Tomatoes, 
eggs and loads of garbage were used to defeat the sopho- 
more class, plus tons of snow. 

The class of '63 got underway this year by participat- 
ing in school events and sponsoring an all school dance 
held at the Broadmoor Hotel. Lovely Carry Sanborn, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, was selected Watermelon Bust 
Queen, class officers were elected and great plans are 
in the makings for a carnival and other all-school proj- 
ects. 




oj \r\ m m |nj m a m LU m 151 m is 



All set to cheer the football team in 
the Homecoming parade is the Tiger 
Pep Team. Maintaining the old school 
spirit was their goal, as is now. The 
pep team kept busy all year long keep- 
ing the freshmen in line and giving the 
old Tiger team a boost. Tiger Pep 
learn (now Black and Gold) 1911. 




Another organization that functioned 
then and now is the Tiger Newspaper. 
Todays hectic hours of publication are 
marked by the ever pressing deadline 
as we see. How do you spell . . .? The 
Tiger really keeps busy in 1960. 





Since its founding Colorado College has been noted for student 
organizations. The exchange of ideas, the use of personal talents, and 
the desire to know and understand other people have drawn students 
together causing the founding of numerous groups. Whether it is a 
publication, student government committee, or club, the organization is 
an important part of college life. 



u 





PUBLICATIONS 

To the public a college is greatly represented by its 
publications. The hard work and long hours put into 
these publications serve not only to give students ex- 
perience in a skill they may use in later life but rep- 
resent the quality and originality of student work within 
the college. The Tiger, the college newspaper, the 
Nugget, the annual, and the Kinnikinnik, the literary 



magazine, provide an interesting, well-rounded view ot 
student work. Each is different in style and purpose, 
thus giving each student an opportunity to express him- 
self as he wishes. Each combines the literary talent, 
ability, and ingenuity ol the students ot Colorado 
College. 



60 



PUBLICATIONS BOARD 

With three expanding publications to oversee, the 
publications board has become increasingly important 
in student government. By choosing the editors and 
business managers ol each publication it insures that 
they will be efficiently run and produce work the col- 
First Row: Dr. Glenn Gray, advisor; Nancy Ward, chairman; Marian 
Martin, secretary; Mr.' William E. Barton, advisor. Second Row: 



lege can well be proud of. The board is represented at 
ASCC and keeps close watch on publication expenses 
through the council. An annual board picnic is held 
in the spring. 



Ed Heath, Wally Caldwell, Joanne Wicgel, Jack Cashman, Jean 
Manly, Bob Littell, Bill Cameron. 




the KINNIKINNIK 



—To entertain, enlighten, and 
bring new emphasis to literary 
writing and art. The Kinnikin- 
nik contains the best of the 
prose, poetry, and art work ol 
the students ol Colorado Col- 
lege. In emphasizing the more 
intellectual side ol college life, 
it presents the creative imagina- 
tion of students in the fine arts. 
With the co-operation of many 
English classes and students the 
magazine prints the largest pos- 
sible variety of work. 





First Row: Joanne Wiegel, Bob Littell, Jean Manly. Seco'nd Row: Peigi Benham, Dave Dunlap, 
Tom Absher, Marti Grosskop, Jo Flower, Mardi Leland. 

Composed of students interested in the fine arts, the Kinnikinnik staff 
searches for, compiles, and helps to write original literary work. It selects a 
variety of the most interesting and well-done work of the year for the magazine. 



nm k 



61 




JEAN MANLY 

CO-EDITOR 



JOANNE WEIGLE 

COEDITOR 



ROBERT LITTELL 

BUSINESS MANAGER 



As Co-editors of the '60 Kinnikinnik, Jean and Joanne 
kept busy setting the policies and standards of the book. 
Selecting qualified student and faculty work was one of 
their biggest jobs. 

As Business manager, Bob Littell kept busy the first 
part of the year sending out bids on the book and in- 



terviewing various printing companies. Since the KIN- 
NIKINNIK is on a limited college budget and is not fi- 
nanced by local advertisers, Bobs big job was keeping 
close watch on that budget and allotting funds when 
needed. 



the TIGER 



I'o inform the public ot the events 
oi the day. To a college busy with 
scholastic, social, and sports events, a 
source of information is particularly im- 
portant. The Tiger takes as its goal the 
task ol fully informing the students by 
finding, printing and analyzing all col- 
lege news. A new feature ol the Tiger 
this year was a magazine supplement 
called the "Growl." It featured articles 
on R. (stall center, new or less-known 
features ol the college, student lite, and 
famous alumni. 




X 



h e i 




i^e 




First Row: Joan Erikson, Anne Wilson, Eleanor Jones, Zan Zumwalt, Vicky Morey. Second Row: 
Dave Furgason. Bill Stafford, John Cashman, George English, Rill Cameron. 

Finding, writing, and re-writing the weekly news proved a time consuming 
task for the Tiger staff. Their long hours were rewarded, however, by the wide 
use of and interest in the newspaper by the students. 



JACK CASHMAN 



Editor 
work of the staff and the printing of 



Supervising the 
the Tiger were only part of Jack Cashman's duties as 
editor. He also had charge ot setting its goals and edi- 
torial policy. 



DAVID FURGASON 

Managing Editor 

Assisting the editor in the functions of finding and 
preparing the news for printing the managing editor, 
David Furgason, took on the many small details of the 
paper. 








To the newspaper man or woman there is one 
ever-present oppression— the deadline. This usu- 
ally is very hazardous lor it ol'ten falls at inop- 
portune times, such as the day of a big test or 
the date a term paper is due. Yet even on a 
normal day the deadline causes loss of patience, 
stiff typing fingers, and over-worked brains not 
to mention sore feet. To the Tiger staff, dead- 
lines are especially bad for they come once a 
week turning their office into a bee hive ol 
activity. 






63 



Features Ed.: Rusty Bastedo 



Copy Ed.: Joan Erikson 



Sports: Don Wolfgang 



William Cameron 



Business Manager 





Society: Zan Zumwalt 




THE NUGGET 

To recall the memories of a year in 
words and pictures. Since 1901 the 
Nugget has been recording the history 
of Colorado College. Recording year 
by \ear the faculty, the students and 
their activities, the athletics, the social 
events, and the changes in the college 
that are the life of the college. The 
1960 Nugget used new color and art 
techniques to continue this policy and 
tried to present a wider variety of fea- 
tures ol the college. The history of a 
(hanging college is the object of the 
staff.' 




T h . 



u%et 




64 



First Row. Jane Grothaus, Kathv Berthrong, Bonnie Tanner, Sail ic Emerson, Heather Kirk. 
Second Row. Dan Bernstein, Kay Mathews, Susan Igelsrud, Cissy Richards, Trish Beaver, 
Marilyn Dell, Ann Wilson, Bob Lit tell. Third Row. Charlotte Wallace. Annie Wentland, Annie 
Hereford, Sally McClure. Fourth Row. Ed Heath. Larry Mingus, Fritz Friant, Wally Caldwell, 
Vic Kuehnert, Morrie Hecox, Ted Worcester. 

Wishing to present the changing aspects ol Colorado College the Nugget 

stall delved into the pictures and records of past years. This, in addition to 

recording and picturing the events of this year provided a means to present 

an over-all picture of the college. The numerous tasks involved in producing a 

year book took a great deal of time and effort with the work increasing with 

every meeting. The desire to have a first-rate annual helped to lessen the load. 




WALLACE CALDWELL 

Editor 



This years NUGGET presented main problems to 
the stall andme.What kind of book did we want? What 
about spots ol color? Can we afford a specially embossed 
cover? Many were the questions, but somehow we man- 
aged to beg, borrow and practically steal the money to 
finance this book. With so many people suggesting new 
ideas, gripes and what have you, our biggest job was 
trying to utilize all we wanted in two hundred pages. 
The theme was a problem which also deserved con- 
siderable attention. "Changes In The Wind" we thought 
was pretty good, at least better than "Apathy, volume 
II." So here it is. The I960 NUGGET . . . emphasizing 
many activities, added humoi and a display of the seri- 
ous aspects ol life at Colorado College. It is our desire 
thai every student find something in this record that 
really means something and will renew old memories 
ol the year 1959-60, 

W.C. 




Edward Heath 



Business Manage) 




Historian Carol Coffman. 





65 



Copy Chiefs fane Grothaus and 
Sally McClure 



Class Editor, Ann Wilson 




Annie Hereford Assistant Editor 

Ably serving as assistant editor, Annie took charge ol 
scheduling so important to a yearbook. 




o 



V 



r n . m e « 






:•:•>:•:•:•:.:•:•»:■: 




^^■^-«^f. 



GOVERNMENT 



At Colorado College government is largely in student 
control. Over the years A.S.C.C., A.W.S., and many other 



groups have sought and found new ways to help the 
school and the students. 



Honor Council 

"On my honor" . . . beginning in 1950, Colorado Col- 
lege has had an academic Honor System as a part of its 
student government. Governing the system is the twelve 
member Honor Council which deals with organizational 
problems and violations. 



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Student Conduct 

In its fourth year at Colorado College, the Student 
Conduct Committee handles non-academic disciplinary 
problems on campus. Another student government or- 
ganization, the committee is composed of both students 
and faculty members. 




Pres. Hill Peterson, Sc< trcas [an f ilka. 1mm Row: s.iIK famcson, 
Kiii It Snodgrass. Second Row: fan |ilka, Ayshlyn Tyler, Nancy 
Ward, Betty Burgoon, Pal Wilson. I hml Row: Kick Street, l %« > 1 > 
Kendall. Hlman Moe, Bill Peterson, Ed Fletcher, fack Real, Stew 
Ritchie. 



First Row: (ill Tyler, Sail) fameson, Helen Brainerd, Dean Moon. 
Lois Abercrombie. Second Row: Dr, Men/. Gary Esh, Jim Urmson, 
Dean Reid, Bill Graham, Missing are Dean Worner, Dr. Hamilton, 
|aek Real 



A. S. C. C. 



The Associated Students of Colo- 
rado College is the formally organized 
student government of the college. 
Its officers are elected each Spring 
hy the whole student body. These 
four officers along with three repre- 
sentatives from each class make up 
the voting members of the body. 





Jack Schnaufer— Tres., Nancy Ward— Sec, Sally Jameson— Pics., Jack Tench— Vice Pres. 



A.S.C.C. 



A.S.C.C. is resjxmsible for class meetings and the dis- 
cussion of any current jjroblems or projects on campus 
of each class. They are also in charge of the student 
social calendar, elections, and student publications. 
These sixteen jaeople take care of such jjroblems as park- 



ing violations and appropriations to the various organi- 
zations on campus. Their projects range from guiding 
Commencement planning and the Senior sneak to help- 
ing with the Freshman-Sojmomore fight and the Fresh- 
man carnival. 



67 




Seated: Jack Tench, Sail) Jameson, Nancy Ward, Jack Schnaufer. 
First row: Mike Sobel, Millie Crenshaw, Dick Rundell, Jeff Race. 
Pat Donahue, Pat Wilson, Ed Tafoya, Back row: Don Lavers, 



Bobbie Browne. Ben lewis, John Van Arsdale, Don Roll, Jerry 
Osborne, Gary Gappart, Gary Esch, Dick Welch, Brooke Pierce, 
Mr. John Howard— advisor. 




A.W.S. JUDICIAL BOARD 

The Associated Women Stu- 
dents of Colorado College, an 
organization to which every col- 
lege woman belongs, manages 
all matters concerning the con- 
duct and activities of women 
students. 



First Row: Sara Rivard, Gretcheti 
Overton, Pal Beaver. Second Row: 
Miss Russel (Head Resident), Sue Day. 
Pat Wilson. Joanie Mills. Marti Grav- 
itis, Miss Campbell (Head Resident). 
rhird Row: Peggy Jones. Jan Jilka, 
Karen Bessenscn, Sue Holt, Lois Aber- 
crombie. 



COMMITTEE ON UNDERGRADUATE LIFE 



INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL 



68 




Composed of administrative, faculty, and student rej> 
resentatives, the Committee on Undergraduate Life 
handles non-curricular problems and policies. 



First Row: Mi. Nation, Sally Jameson. Pal Wilson, J.uk Tench. 
Mr. Blackburn. Second Row: Dr. Rucker, Dr. Shaw. 



The I.F.C. coordinates all activities of C.C.'s five Na- 
tional Fraternities including regulation of mens rush 
week, fraternity problems, and the coojieration with 
Pan-Hellenic in Fraternity-Sorority relationship. 

First Row: John Reynolds, John Reid, Oiik Welch, Mike Cudahy. 
Boh Williams. Second Row: George Dikeou, Gordy Aanioth, Tony 
Fisher, Art Ackerman, John Matik. Kent Flanders, Ted Worcester. 







JUNIOR PANHELLENIC 

Comjjosed of rej)iesentatives 
of each of the five pledge classes, 
Junior Panhellenic helps to ac- 
quaint new girls with the Na- 
tional Panhellenic Constitution 
and its part in sorority life. The 
girls plan a progressive dinner 
for the pledges each year. 



Pies. Ann I loover. Vice Ties. Leigh 
Rainey. See. Kay Mathews, Trcas. 
Jane Pierce. First Row: Jane Grothaus, 
Kay Mathews, Margie Taylor, Marcia 
Moses. Ann Hoover, Mary Iliff, Leigh 
Rainey. 



AWS ADVISORY COUNCIL 

The AWS Advisory Council 
made up of representatives from 
various womens groups, coordi- 
nates women's activities on cam- 
pus, approves new organizations 
for women, and makes sugges- 
tions to other governmental 
groups. 

Pies. Pat Wilson, Vice Pies. Karen 
I. egg, Sec. Sue Day, Treas. Marti 
Gravitis. First Row: Miss Campbell, 
Sue Day, Pat Wilson, Marti Gravitis, 
Millie Crenshaw. Second Row: Joan 
Carter, Linda Rork, Jayne Begor, 
Linda Chappell, Karen Williamson. 




INTRA-HALL COUNCIL 

The Intra-Hall council, composed of the counselors 
and officers of Slocum Hall, advise the dormitory resi- 
dents as well as governing the dorm. They also plan an 
Open House each fall and other social events 



Pres. Oscar Soule, Vice Pres. John Cashman, Sec. Jerry Cohen, 
Treas. Bob Nussbaum. First Row: Frenkel, Cashman, Soule, Greco, 
Lawrence. Second Row: Nussbaum, Johnson, Rowland, Mayo, 
Hudson, Cohen, Gustin. 



f j ■ 




69 



■ 




PANHELL 

The Panhellenic Council is 
composed of representatives 
from each of five national soror- 
ities at Colorado College. It is 
responsible for establishing rush 
rules, discussing inter-sorority 
problems and supervising Junior 
Panhellenic. 

Pres. Brooke Pierce, Vice Pres. June 
Chappell, Sec. Barbara Lambie, Treas. 
Diane Elliot. First Row: Lynn Madera, 
Jo Reiser, Meredyth Richards, Bar- 
bara Browne, Jo Ann Weigcl, June 
Chappell. Second Row: Pat Wilson, 
Becky Roberts, Diane Elliot, Brooke 
Pierce, Miss Russell, Mary Frances 
Glasscock, Barbara Lambie. 



555l 




Foreign Student Committee 

The Foreign Student Commit- 
tee selects each year six foreign 
students to attend C.C. the fol- 
lowing year. It, also promotes 
better relations with foreign stu- 
dents on campus and helps C.C. 
students become aware of the 

procedure used to select these 
students. 

Pies. Jerry Kravik, Vice Pics. Xiki 
Ganns. Sec. Jcanie Cosby, Treas. John 
Worthington. First Row: Jcanie Cosby, 
Carol Hammond, Sue Mtkim, Beth 
Kendall. Teddy Muzzy, Niki Ganns. 
Second Row: Jerry Kravik, Dr. Sonder- 
man. advisor: Bruno Attolini, Pci-Hau 
Kao, A/is Aghbari, Gittan Nachman- 
son, Manfred Wilmanns, Tsmail You- 
seffi. Third Row: Pete Henkles, Steve 
Kushnir, Harry Fontius, Kent Flanders. 




Foreign Students 



70 




W 



AZIS AGHBARI 
YEMEN 




• 



/ 



■ -■-';• 




PEI-HUA KAO 
FREE CHINA 



ISMAIL YOUSSEFI: 
IRAN 




BRUNO ATTOLINI 
ITALY 





BRIGITTA NACHMANSON 
SWEDEN 



MANFRED WILMANNS 
GERMANY 



Bringing with them .1 l>ii ol theii countries, languages, 
• md ( usiDiiis; this \c.m's foreign students added much 
to the school year, international relations soon became 
chats ovei coffee with everyone learning more about 



their world. New ideas and ( itstoms always proving 
1I1. n people are the same everywhere, gave C.C. an unify- 
ing quality. 




RASTALL CENTER BOARD 

With its six student members 
and Center director Richard 
Blackburn, the Rastall center 
board ran the new student cen- 
ter. Planning dances, movies, 
and coffee hours; keeping a rec- 
ord library, bulletin boards, and 
displays; were only a few of their 
activities. As the center is new 
the boards biggest job this year 
was the formation of rules and 
policies of the various areas in 

the center. 

Chairman: Gary Esch, Director: Mr. 
Richard Blackburn. First Row: Mr. 
Ormes (Faculty), Betty Burgoon, 
Joanie Mills, Sue Hoy.t, Dr. Beidleman 
(Faculty). Second Row: Roger Allott, 
Mr. Blackburn, Gary Esch, Rick Street, 
Bob Kendall. 




RICHARD BLACKBURN 
DIRECTOR 




GAMES AREA 




MRS. JERRY LYON 

SECRETARY TO THE 

DIRECTOR 




MISS MADGE RYAN 

and 

MRS. GRACE DICKSON 

RECEPTIONIST 




71 



s 
o 




R 


C 
G 


1 A 
A N 


L 

' Z A T 1 o N S 



Man like, even in those clays we had 
to have a nip now and then. On week- 
ends \vc find the gang down at the 
parlor lor a cool one, relaxing and 
socializing with the intellectuals. This 
was a welcome date lor those book 
worms in 1900. 




Social organizations still function best 
in the corner parlor, but once in a 
while a formal dance is the cry from all. 
Switching to the formal atmosphere of 
the Broadmoor Hotel, social organiza- 
tions entertain yearly with such func- 
tions ;js Homecoming, Christmas and 
Spring Formals, which highlight the 
dances in 1960. 





Although Colorado College has always been known for its geograph- 
ical diversity there have always been common interests and ideas. The 
first social groups took the form ol literary and debating societies but 
there soon evolved stricllv social groups. Local groups were soon re- 
placed by the live national sororities, five fraternities, and two inde- 
pendent social groups now on campus. 



ALPHA PHI 



The Gamma Theta chapter of Alpha Phi was estab- 
lished at Colorado College in 1954. Their pin is the 
Greek letter Phi with the Greek letter Alpha superim- 
posed upon it. 

Among their annua] events are Spring and Christmas 
formals, dinners and desserts lor the fraternities, and 
Alum Christmas parties. 

Their national project is Cardiac. Aid which the chap- 
ter supports locallv on Heart Sunday and at the Heart 
Ball held with neighboring chapters in Denver. 




Mrs. Juanita Russom 

Housemother 



74 









Ann Bender Carol Bering Jo Flower 

President Vice President Secretary 



Tamra Barnett Jane Ashworth Patricia Boyle 

Treasurer - 



Pixie Campbell Frances Chandler Barbara Chilberg Susan Dabelsteen Linda Dunham Katherine Gootle 




VALLEY HI SCENE OF ALPHA PHI FORMAL 



Having thcii annual ( !hi istmas formal at the Valley Hi 
Country Club were the Alpha Phis last year. Champagne 
.mil other cocktails flowed to excellent music. The 
atmosphere was great and all Kit with a smile. Their 
favors were decorated Christmas Stockings loaded to 
the brim with all types ol things. It turned out to be 
one ol I licit best lunctions ol the year. 

Work haul at Homecoming, the A Phis produced a 
handsome llo.il title "Cat and the Mouse" from the 
play Mouse Trap. Keeping busy throughout the year, 
the Alpha Phis entertain frequently in their beautiful 
contemporary lodge, which laces Pikes Peak and has a 
spac ions pat io. 



Pledges 



fudith Gray 

Carol Hammond 
Lynn Madera 
Brooke Pierce 
Rebecca Roberts 
Elaine Schaneman 

Susan Schnaufer 
fudy Swan 



Julie Thomas— President 
Heather Dunsheath 
Ann Hoover 
Sarah Jamison 
Sydney Lammers 
Barbara Parsons 
Patricia Rau 
Joan Seelig 

Mary Ann Viren 
Sandra Weir 




75 




76 



DELTA GAMMA 

The Delta Gamma chapter was established at Colo- 
ratio College in 1932. Their pin is an anchor and their 
flower is the cream colored rose. 

Throughout the year their Sight Conservation and 
Aid to the Blind projects win them much satisfaction 
and their work with blind children is an outstanding 
contribution. 

Fraternity dinners, a dinner lor the Football team, a 
faculty picnic and the Delts Gamma-Kappa Kappa 
Gamma Costume Dance are a tew ol their many 
ac tivities. 




Margie Uggerby 
President 

June Chapped 
Elizabeth Icks 





fane Magee Alice Lehman 

Vice President Rec. Secretary 

Sandra Dybevick Barbara Estes 

Karen Legg Kathleen Lyons 





Carla Sperling 
Treasurer — 
Sue Evans 
loan Mills 



Mrs. Lyle Fleming 

Housemother 




fean Allison 





Carole Carlson 



Emily Flint 
Shirley Oram 



Ginger Gal la lee 
Helen Paris 




WE SING AND CHAT 



Often after one ol then soioritv meets the D G's get 
togethei ovei cups ol coffee Eoi informal discussion and 
singing. Relieving the hectic hours ol studying, this is 
a welcome break io gel with the sorority. 

Keeping busy at Homecoming, the 1) G's built a huge 
floal tilled "Once More with Feeling" which won them 
main cheers. Lovely |oanne Wiegel was selected by 
the siuileuts as Homecoming queen, adding another 

tropin to the I) (. < ollec lion. 



Pledges 



Gwen Slaisbury 

Karen Smith 
Jackie Theis 
Joanne Wiegel 
Zan Anita Zumwalt 



Margaret Grothaus President 
Sally Adler 
Janey Alderson 
Ann Armstrong 
Peigi Benham 

Susie Block 
Julie Bohlke 
Jeanette Cheley 
Toni Clay 
Judy Cookingham 

Nancy Dehlin 
Elizabeth Gaskill 
Sylvia Gibbens 
Patsy Griswold 
Linda Haneborg 

Janice Hornaday 
Trev Jones 

Barbara Justis 
Marilyn McChesney 
Ann McFadden 

Virginia Metcalf 
Catherine Murphy 
Alice Parsons 
Annabelle Ross 
Mary Lou Spry 

Bobbie Tolley 
Portia Van Meter 
Pamela Warden 




77 





GAMMA PHI BETA 

The Alphs Phi Chapter of Gamma Phi Beta was 
established at Colorado College in 1932. Their pin is a 
crescent with their greek letters superimposed upon it. 
Traditional activities include dances, a football game 
with the Kappa Sigs, and alum chapter teas. 

Sponsoring two camps tor orphan children is their 
national project, the chapters supporting this by fi- 
nancial aid and serving as counselors at the camp. 




Mrs. Martha Rees 

Housemother 



78 











Karen Williamson Patricia Adams Sally Ratcliff 

President Vice President Secretary 

Barbara Binns Marcia Brothers Barbara Brown 

Pat Crossin Pinina Davidson Susan Day 



Betsy Foote 
Treasurer - 



Roberta Allen Beatty Biggs 



Roberta Browne 
[udith Doner 



Dorothy Bush 
Diane Elliott 



Margaret Coutchie 
Dorothy Emmerson 




POOR SPUD IS DEAD 

Taking second place in (lie womens float division last 
year were the Gamma Phis. "Poor Spud is Dead" was 
their theme. Their handsome Eloal was not only a 
favorite with the judges but with the students as well 
lot the G Phis won many cheers as their float passed 
the grand stand .it hall time. 

The Pledge-Active slumber party is another occasion 
the Gamma Phis look Forward to each year, as well as 
theii Spring and Christmas formals which are usually 
gi eat. 



Pledges 



Mickey Foote 

Judy Gibson 

Mary Francis Glasscock 

Kay Jensen 

Julia Leavitt 

Sally McClure 
Sally Nichols 
Jeanne Parks 
Phyllis Puckett 
Sallie Reeves 

Linda Rork 
Reth Rosener 
Cecila Travis 
Cherry Wagner 
Jean Wilton 



Elizabeth Taylor— President 
Karen Bessesen 
Judith Coles 

Carol Fisher 
Scotty Hite 



Lucy Hoague 
Raechel Jensen 

Sue Olds 
Jane Pierce 
Julianne Rolfe 

Kathy Schaefer 
Diane Shafer 
Paula Kay Stone 
Ingrid Swenson 
Johanna Waller 




79 





KAPPA ALPHA THETA 

The Beta Omega chapter oi Kappa Alpha Theta was 
established at Colorado College in 1932. Their pin is a 
black kite with diamonds in the tenter. 

Among their traditional activities are the Theta Man 
Dance, the biannual Kite and Key Dance held with 
the Kappas, and dinners Lor the fraternities. 

Their national project is the Institute ol Logopedits 
which they support In donations ol money and such 
items as pillowcases and towels. 




Mrs. Mabel Haugh 

1 Ionsemother 



80 









Carol Herndon 
President 

Ruby Cox 

Maris Catc hett 



Sara Rivard 
Vice President 

Carol beery 
Jeanne Gibbs 



Annie Hereford 
Secretary 

Millie Crenshaw 
Ann Gordon 



Sandra Slough 
Treasurer 



Lois Aberc rombie Barbara Bazata 



Suzanne Curlin 

Marti Gravitis 



Susan Dare Janej: Fry 

Donna Gimn Carol Haigler 




THETAS PLACE FIRST THREE YEARS IN A ROW. 



I he Tlidas did ii again this year winning first place 
in die wonicns Moat division loi tlte third straight year. 
Winning the applause ol all. the Thetas "King and 
Idaho" pass die grand stand and was announced as die 
nip Moat. 

One ol dieii outstanding functions each year is their 
bermuda shoiis dance bettei known as the Theta Man 
Dance. I.kIi year the guys keep dieii fingers crossed 
in hopes thai ihc\ iii.iv he asked. It's really a knockout. 



Pledges. 



Ginny Hampton 
Susan Holt 
Susan Hoyt 
Jan Kilgore 
Barbara Lambie 

Deanna Lininger 
Mary Lowe 
Linda O'Neill 
Gretchen Overton 
Gay Petzokl 

Susan Riley 
Linda Robeson 
Ruth Snodgrass 
Sandra Stucky 
Linda Talbert 

Mary Vaughan 
Mary Jane Watson 
Debby Wing 



Marybelle Iliff —President 
Stephanie Ames 

Kathy Bruce 
Susan Connelly 
Susie Covode 
Gretchen Feroe 
Polly Franklin 

Susan Gerard 
Sue Greisser 
Sarah Gruen 
Carol Howard 
Heather Kirk 

Theadora Muzzy 
Leigh Rainey 
Ann Seely 
Nancy Thomas 
Jane Thompson 

Lynne Vincent 
Carolyn Wiedemann 
Isabel Williams 




81 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 

The Delta Zeta Chapter <>i Kappa Kappa Gamma was 
established at Colorado College in 1932. Their pin is a 
gold kev. Projects include local work with alums 
on rehabilitation services and Christmas parties for 
orphans. 

Faculty Christmas party, formal dances, desserts for 
the fraternities and Scholarship banquets are tradition 
activities of the Sorority. 




Mrs. Elizabeth Tincher 

Housemother 



82 




Mariana Cogswel 
Vice President 

Donna Duncan 
Sall\ [ameson 





Linda Christensen Jean Daniels 
Rec. Secretary Treasurer — 






Helen Brainerd Lynn Carmichael Sandra Criss 



Lynne Elsea Marty Gilman Meredith Hall Carol Hansen Linda Hervey 

fanice Jilka Joan (ilka [o Ann Reiser Elsie Kipp March Leland 




l-DAHO'S GOT PLENTY OF NUTTIN' 



Kappas worked haul last Homecoming to produce 
their Moat "Idaho's Goi Plenty of Nutiin." Designed 
and built solely by the girls, the Kappas produced a float 
i hey < ould well be proud of. 

Their annual Christmas Formal proved to be great 
for those lucky guys who got the chance to go. Their 
Favors were "fire-engine" red nightgowns with the greek 
letters of the Sorority on ii in while. Pretty snazzie ah! 



Pledges 



Marion Martin 
Helen Newman 
Betty Parker 
Meredyth Richards 
Judith Russell 

Sabra Stratton 
Lynn Fen ill 

I.ihby Tu< kei 
Nancy Ward 
Ann Willcox 
Connie Windle 



Marcia Moses —President 
Carol Anderson 
Dorothy At wood 
Lynn Ballard 

Genie Gene Bartz 
Mary-Blue Coppock 
Nancy Cox 

Kari Dunn 
Martha Grosskop 

Jean Gose 
Chessie Kemp 
Kay Matthews 
Marian McClaughry 
Linda Pierce 

Caroline Sanborn 
Ethel Six 
Susan Stonefield 
Bonnie Tanner 
Charlotte Wallace 





'Si 


Jy 






83 




INDEPENDENT WOMENS ASSOCIATION 

Organized to give social affiliation lor those women 
not in Sororities, the I.W'.A. keeps busy all year enter- 
taining. Participation in Womens Intramurals, campus 
politics and social affairs, the I.W.A. works hard each 
year to add and maintain school spirit. One ot their 
biggest and most popular campaigns is that ot feeding 
the guys at Slocum and the Fraternity Houses, Smasher 
Sandwiches, on Sunday nisdit. 




Miss Elyse Deffke 

Sponsor 






84 



Joan Carter 
Vice President 



Susan Hardy 
Secretary 



Ha/el Haigh 
Treasurer 




Wf i 



BUSY-BUSY-BUSY 

. . . were the Independent Women this year with their 
Open Houses, Civic campaigns and social functions. 
One ol the big chores lor the girls was the redecorating 
ol their house. The kitchen was remodeled and new 
cabinets, range and tile. The main lounge is yet to 
come. The lucky LW.A.'s worked haul last year at Home- 
coming to win third place in the float contest. Their 
theme was "Varsity Drag." Lovely Karen Bassford was 
the I.W'.A. candidate lor Homecoming queen and rode 
in the parade as their representative. Social Eunctions 
.lie scheduled tin ousdiout the year. 



Vivian Arviso 
Frankie Buschke 
Nadine Chang 

Sally Emmerson 
Karen Fitzgerald 

Karen Hedblom 

Susan Marple 
Jan Proud 

Eudora Tucker 




85 



HUNGRY? HAVE A SMASHER! 

Every Sunday is Smasher Day lor the Independent 
Women. Making sandwiches has become a big business 
and lots of fun too. Ham, bologna, salami, pickles, 
lettuce, tomato, onion, relish, mayonnaise and two big 
slices ol trench bread make the basis for a "Smasher." 
I.W.A. has frequent meetings and get-togethers with 



the Independent Men also. One of their functions, 
now in the planning stages, is the Roof Top Cafe Party. 
This function is designed around an outdoor cafe with 
combo and all types of refreshments. This is to take 
place on the flat roof of the I.W.A. house in the Spring. 



* £$ 


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m 





BETA THETA PI 

The Gamma Delta chapter ot Beta Theta Pi was 
established at Colorado College in 1914. Their pin is 
an eight-sided, black Grecian shield with three stars 
and a diamond upon it. Functions include their annual 
South Sea Island Dance, the Roman Toga party, com- 
munity projects and dinners tor each of the Sororities. 




Mrs. Lillian Norwell 

Housemother 






86 



Mike Osborne 
President 



Jeff Race 
Vice President 



Jim Borah Bill Brooks 






Jim Combs 



Harry Fontius 



David Fergason Chris Griffiths 



Alanson Hegeman Paid Jensen 



Hob Ian ie 



Sky Lyon 




BETAS KEEP THE PACE 

The Betas took third place in the Homecoming floats 
with their theme being "Auntie Maim Idaho." In intra- 
murals the Betas took I it si place lor the second year in 
a row in football. They also placed first in Volleyball, 
Basketball and (aoss Country. 

Moving into the old student union was a happy rebel 
loi the Betas this year. Work began early in redecorating 
their new house and the pledges really got a work out 
keeping ii clean. The Betas participate in many civic 
affairs as well as campus affairs. Betas arc active 
in student government, clubs and various other 
organizations. 



Pledges 



Tom McDowell 
Bill Nelson 
Jerry Osborne 
Tom Rivers 
Jerald Rosenfeld 

Kenneth Shane 
Oscar Sonle 
Stephen Spoonamore 
Dick Stephen-Hassard 
Jack Tench 

Tracy Thomas 



John Frenkel —President 
William Bentley 
Newell Bossart 
Stephen Cross 

David Dunlap 

Ben Eastman 
Robert Foster 
Hale Jones 
Donald Kieselhorst 

Skip Meis 

Michael Mendenhall 
Gary Moore 
Ralph Schmidt 
John Shelton 

William Stafford 
Brett Stearns 





i 






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87 





KAPPA SIGMA 

The Beta Omega Chapter ol Kappa Sigma was estab- 
lished at Colorado College in 1904. Their pin is a cres- 
cent with a skull and crossbones. Activities include the 
Stardust Formal, the Skunk-Hollow Dance, pre-Home- 
coming champagne party and various service projects. 



w 




w 


Si 



Mrs. Gretchen Fitzgerald 

Housemother 



88 




- l 



William Berry 
President 

Carl Boyer 




Emerson El let 

Secretary 

Richard Bins 




Doug Norberg 
Treasurer 





Gordy Aamoth Stephen Bellstrom 



' " - 
■ 




Tom Co it 



Gary Esch 



David Fessenden Gary Gappert 




KAPPA SIGS CLEAN UP BOULDER PARK 



Keeping on the move with various service projects, 

the Kappa \Sigs help (lean up Boulder Park last Fall 
alter the big snow slot m. 

In I in i ainui als the Kappa Sigs look liisl place in 
li.uk and Softball. Their famous Artist and Models 
Dame is anothei outstanding social function. The Bo- 
hemian dress and "activities" prove to be one ol their 
most welcomed yearly functions. 



Pledges - 



William Geary 
Alan Ives 
Robert Johnson 
William Johnson 
Robert Kendall 

[. Edward Kint/ 
John Mauk 
Jerry Moore 
Jerry Northern 
Rodney Peck 

Donald Roll 
William Schaneman 
John Schnaufer 
Ronald Tuttle 
Kent Vick 

Terry Whiting 



Ervin Hinds 
Jell Paulson 
Roll in Poe 
John Rinderknecht 

John Stanicek 



Bruce Houghton —President 
Charles Batts 
Tom Harden 
Pat Donahue 



O, PI, £3, LJ 

1 




89 




PHI DELTA THETA 

The Colorado Beta Chapter oi Phi Delta Theta was 
established at C.C. in 1913. Their pin is a shield with a 
sword running diagonally behind it. The Phi Delt- 
She Delt dance is one ol their main outstanding social 
functions. 

Christmas parties with the Kappas are held lor or- 
phans each year in which gilts, tickets to various shows 
and lots ol goodies are given away. 




Mrs. Mary Brusse 

Housemother 



90 




Stew Ritchie 
Secretarv 




^?* 




William Graham Bruce Allen 
Treasurer 




h J. 

Raymond Babb Douglas Harris 





Jack Heiberger 



Chuck Hudson Vic Kuehnert William Master Dale McNeal Frank Mesick 



Tilman Moe 




THERE GO THE PHI DELTS 



"Dial C.C. for Murder" was the theme ol the Phi 
Dell lloat last year. Seen going down the street, the 
Phi Delis pui forth a greal display ol workmanship as 
theii huge floal won many cheers. 

In the Intramural league, the Phi Delts took first 
place in Swimming, adding another trophy (o their 
alread) large collection. Desserts and open houses are 
1 1 adit ion a I with the sorori ties. 



Pledges 



Phillip Moran 
William Peterson 
Dick Rundell 
Richard Street 
Raymond Sullivan 

Gary Thompson 



Sam Coleman— President 
Robert Baumgarten 
Charles Beemer 
Mike Dungan 

Tony Eager 
Bruce Franklin 
Bob Fredregill 
Mike Hart 
David Hite 

Jeff Hultgren 
John King 

Ward Lawrence 
Ben Lewis 
Jerry Macon 

Dave Norcott 
John Reid 
Thomas Rntenber 
Fred Singleton 
Hank Van Arsdale 

Peter Weed 
Don Wolfgang 
James Zorn 




91 




PI GAMMA DELTA 

The Chi Sigma chapter ol I'lii Gamma Delta was 
established at Colorado College in 1908. Their pin is 
black and diamond shaped with a star at the top. 

The Phi Cams keep pretty active all year with such 
Functions as the Fiji Island weekend, the White Rose 
Formal, a Bower) dance and also giving a Christmas 
party lor the children ol Myron Stratton Home. 




Mrs. William Bartlett 

Housemother 



92 






Edward Fletcher [im Dunlop Richard Welch 

President Historian Rec. Secretary 

Thomas Campbell Norman Daluiso Ed Heath 




Jack Real 
Treasurer 





Bruce Boyd 



Thomas Hilb 



Jim Lamb 



Carl LeForce 




FIJIS TAKE FIRST PLACE 



I lie Phi Cams look liist place in the Homecoming 
Floats this year with then theme as "Bengal on a Hot 
Tin Root." Various Functions are sponsored during 
orientation week lot the Freshmen, leas and dinners 
are held with the Sororities as well as occasional joint 
lime lions. 

Members of the Phi Cams are active iii campus affairs 
sm h as student government. 

Participating in Intramurals, the Iijis took, first place 
in Wrestling this yeai . 



Pledges 



Scott Tippin 
Robert Williams 
Charles Willoughby 



Bud Wilson —President 
Mike Anderson 
Robert Batson 

Bradford Chase 
Albert Church 
James Conger 
Mike Emrich 
Jack Hathaway 

Roger Ingraham 
Dan Ketchum 
Tim Mather 
Ben Norf is 
Daniel Norton 
Peter Pleasant 
Timothy Randies 
Jeff Wiley 



**1 <rry<!f 




93 




SIGMA CHI 

The Beta Gamma chapter of Sigma Chi was estab- 
lished at Colorado College in 1905. Keeping busy 
throughout the year, the Sigma Chi have such annual 
functions as the all-school Watermelon Bust and the 
Sweetheart Dance. 

Their pin is a white enameled maltese cross outlined 
with gold. The Chapter has held the inter-fraternity 
scholarship cup for two years and has the highest scholar- 
ship rating among the 130 Sigma Chi chapters. 







Mrs. Rose Jackson 
Housemother 




Arthur Ackerman Kent Flanders 
President Vice President 



Bill Grabowski 
Secretary 



Tom Price 
Treasurer- 



Luis Arrieta 




Bob Bailey 



94 




SIGS BUILD SECOND PLACE 
FLOAT TWO YEARS IN A ROW. 



The Sigma Chi's did it again, winning the second 
place award in the men float building division. Mr. 
Roberts was their (heme. Seen at the right are busy 
Sig Chi pledges and activities alike put the finishing 
tone lies of their float early, in the morning. The Sigma 
Chi's take pail in most campus affairs and has repre- 
sentatives on most ol the c ommiltees. 



Pledges- 



Dale Dalby 

Clark Denny 
fames Dyson 

Richard Enos 

Neil Harriman 
Morris Hecox 

Dale Hicks 
Allen Peterson 

John Trotter 
Ted Worchester 



Charles Rowland —President 
Ralph Foster 

David Hnlhert 
Robert Littell 
Jon Loh'meier 
Don Rhoades 

Nathan Richards 
Russell Veach 
Mark Weber 




95 




INDEPENDENT MENS ASSOCIATION 

The Independent Mens Association had a busy sched- 
ule this year with their Open Houses, service projects 
and student government programs. Moving to Rastall 
Center this year, the I.M.A. opened their new meeting 
room with a formal Open House during Freshman 
Orientation Week. Mr. Carl Roberts became new spon- 
sor of the organization and started helping plan the Fall 
and Spring social calendar. The Independent Men have 
been a part on C.C. since the early Twenties, when they 
were formerly called Crown and Lance. They are or- 
ganized primarily to give social affiliation to all male 
students not in Fraternities. Intramurals, campus poli- 
tics and social functions are part of the interest developed 
by the I.M.A. 




Mr. Carl Roberts 

Advisor 



96 




Gary Mertz 
President 



John Bluck 
Vice President 




WE GOT "STEAM" HEAT 



Working all night to complete their Homecoming 
float was one of the outstanding events last year. 

One of the most outstanding all school [unctions each 
year is I.M.A.s Fast Vegas Night. This year the entire 
second floor ol Rastall was taken over with gambling 
machines such as Roulette, poker tables, black jack and 
dice games. Prizes amounted to over sixty. Miss Lady 
Fuck was-selected as the I.M.A. queen. 

I he Red Cross Drive, Spring and Christmas Formals, 
The Sunken Garden Party and other get-togethers are 
spec i.i I I.M.A. [unction which are planned throughout 
the year. 



Curtis Brokaw 

Peter Henkels 
John Kuglin 

Lawrence Mingus 
Wayne Maxwell 

David Oyler 

Mike Sobel 
Jay Vickerman 
Rawles Wann 

John Worthington 




97 



- 







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CLUBS 



More than entertainment, clubs at Colorado College 
are a part of education. Some are a challenge ... a way 
to find and express ideas ... to know another country 



and use its language ... or just to relax and enjoy a 
party. Yet no matter which, a club is another experience 
in the many that make the well-rounded individual. 



98 PICK AND PAN AWARD WINNERS 

Each spring, the Talent and Speakers Bureau under 
the direction of Professor Woodson "Chief" Tyree, se- 
lects students from speech, radio and drama for pick- 
and-pan awards. The awards are presented at an out- 
door bar-b-que prepared by Chief. 




Firsl Row: Prol McMillan (Drama), Rodgei Allott, Al rhompson. 

Sciiiiid Row: Debbie Dcarholt, Mary Darling. M. nili. i (..unci, [can 
Paiks. D'Ann Drach, Helena Sjoberg, Chief ryree. rhird Row: 
Marsh. ill Silver, Ed Vndrews, Steve Guarlnick, Alvaro Martins, 
w'alh Caldwell. Gene I owiic. iom Campbell, 



CHEMISTRY SCHOLASTIC AWARD WINNERS 

Each year, extensive tests in chemistry are given to 
those students meeting the departments requirements. 
Receiving references on each student from their high 
school helps determine which students will be qualified 
for the exams. 










Sonic of the students seen lure with Dr. Barnes arc Bill Peterson 
(second liom ilie left), Dr. Haines. Denny Mueler (fourth from 
right), Jack Maday, Max faylor, and Frank Mesick (ligbt end). 



FRENCH CLUB 

In order to learn more about 
France, its people, and their cus- 
toms, the French Club has slides, 
French movies, and French- 
speaking sessions each month. 

First Row: Karen Bessesen, Connie 
Windle, Janet Cosby, Susan Greisser, 
Mary Casey. Second Row: Mr. Tag- 
gart, Dr. Boyce. 








GERMAN CLUB 



To stimulate interest in Ger- 
man affairs and to foster Ger- 
man-American relations, the 
German Club sponsors movies 
and slides in addition to German 
plays. 

Mark Stetson, Sandi Arnett, Dr. Mc- 
Kinzie (Advisor), Jerry Yanz (Presi- 
dent), Dick Rundell. 



SPANISH CLUB 

Organized by students who 

are interested in the language, 

the customs, and the history of 

Spanish-speaking countries, the 

Spanish Club's activities include 

madrigals, one-act plays, and an 

annua] act in the Variety Show. 

First Row: Margaret Spcer, Atheria 
Athey, Barbara Parsons, Joan Rose, 
Zan Znmwalt. Second Row: Charlotte 
Wallace, Mrs, Arlene I.evinson, Judy- 
McCoy, Dee Ann Lininger, Ruth Snod- 
grass. Third Row: Luis Arrieta, Mike 
Osborne, Jack Tench, Dick Stephen- 
Pi a ssard. 





OSKASITA 



Pits. Jan Proud, Vice Pits. Scotty Hitc. Sec-Treas. Cecilia Luschak, Row: Bonnie Whitelcather, Marilyn Dell, Jan Proud, Sarah Gruen, 

Sgt. at anus. K 1 is Hoof. First Row: fudy Coles, Scotty Hite. Second Cecilia Luschak. Niki Ganns. 

The members of the riding club were kept busy this parade, and a gymkhana. The group aptly takes the 

year with breakfast and dinner rides, the Homecoming name "Oskasita" which means man on a horse. 



THE MOUNTAIN CLUB 







Supplementing their hikes, overnight 
trips, and mountain climbs with frequent 
xtrlics, the Mountain Club had a lull 
schedule of activities tin's year. 

First Row: Barbara Chilberg, Ann Stratford, Emy- 
lou Cutter. Second Row: Mi. Ormes, Gary Ziegler, 
sky Stevenson, George English, Jim Clark. Third 
Row: Mark Stetson, Bill Wentworth, John Kuglin, 

Bob Iclh.uu. Chic Beyer, Professor Ball, Pete 
1 Irnkcls. I ,m\ Mingus, 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 

The International Relation's program this year in- 
cluded a regional International Relations conference 
on South-East Asia and panels and movies on Russia 
and Eastern Europe. 

Pres. Steve Kushnir, Vice Pics. Karen I -egg, Sec-Treas. Maryn 
Price. First Row: Marilyn Dell, Dr. Sonderman, Mr. Chcrubin, 
Steve Kushnir, Barbara Chilberg. Second Row: Pete Hcnkels, Bill 
Hunter, Max Power, Bob Graham, Bob Kraner, Adalbert Ferenz, 
Paul S/ilagyi. 




STUDENT EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 




Organized to give future teachers an 
accurate view of the profession, its prob- 
lems and rewards, the Student Education 
Association sponsors speakers on various 

First Row: Miss Emily Bradley, Mrs. Ruth Fechter, 
Mrs. Peggy Guther, Gretchen Overton, Phyllis 
Pukett, Miss Florence Jones. Second Row: Mrs. 
Katharine Cole, Miss Brenda Cahill, Sue Dabel- 
steen, Mrs. Naomi Salaman, Mrs. Patricia Lenox, 



phases of education. This year the mem- 
bers entertained for the state convention 
of the Colorado Education Association. 



Emylou Cutter, Kathie Goode, Dr. Hopper, 'third 
Row: Robert Johnson, Harry Waymoth, John 
Beechwood, James Alters, Elmo Recanzone, James 
Beechwood, John De la Vergne, David Oyler. 



101 





CHOIR 



Director: Professor Howard Smith, Pres, Al I hompson, Set. Bonnie 
Smith, Bus. Mgrs.: Dave Oyler, John Hughes. First Row: Mary 
Elizabeth Bradley, Sue Kind, Angela Clifford. Terry Kucera, Betsy 
Campbell, Jean Albrecht, Sal lie Emerson, Anne Wentland, Sandy 
Hughes. Louise Bischof, Linda Pierce, Susie Igclsrud, Jo Wallei 
Vicky Morey. Second Row: Martha I otkhart. C.nol lhde. Janci 
Fraser, Naoma Reid. Sue Dabclsteen, Ruth Snodgrass, Kari Dunn, 
Barbara Morgan, Bobbie Tollcx . (,a\ Tel/old. Su/.inn.i Young, Barbara 
Baker, Jo Flower, Bobbie Ensign. Carrie Sanborn, Sue Olds. Third 
Row: Annabelle Ross. Barbara Rabin, Sue Maiple. Joanie Mills, 

In addition to singing at chapel services, the members 
of the Colorado College Choir participate in the College 



Mardi Leland, Sandy Williams, Julie Thomas, Sandv Arnett, Polly 
Franklin, Carol Fisher. Judy Wilson, June Chappell, Bonnie Smith, 
Stephanie Ames, Jane Pierce, Linda Cray. Fourth Row: Bill Nelson, 
Edward Miller, Harold Rider, Mike Mendenhall, Ben Lewis, Joe 
Moore, Al Thompson, Bud Eckerson, Vernon Olivier, David Lillie, 
Pat Sw. n [wood, Ralph Schmidt, Don Norton, John Stickncy. Fifth 
Row: John Hugcs. Bill Grahoski, George Powell. Chris Barnes, Sky 
Lyon, Doug Letts, Da\i\ Oyler, fohn Avery, David Byland, Toe 
Wilcox, Mike Grace. 



Concert series. A tour of Europe this spring has been 
planned. 



BAND 



First Row: fames Mooney, fames Dyson, Al Peterson, Aihenia 
Athev, I .in >. Hoaguc, Alice Lehman, Marianne Gibson, Sandra 
1 l.igc im, in. Bill Bcntlcy, fohn Hancy, fudith Gray. Second Row: 



Roger Mayo, Ma\ Tavloi, Sie\e Peacock. Sky Lyons. Cassins Dc 
Flon, Tracy Thomas, Russ Sperry, Dale Hicks. Don Kintz, Ed 
Parker. And\ McClinlock, Dave luigason. Lain Mingus. 




■ 




M:' 



SHOVE MEMORIAL CHAPEL 



"And then on the shore of the wide 
world I stand alone, and think. . ." With 
a quiet beauty and dignity Shove chapel 
is an enduring inspiration in the hectic 
day-to-day college life. Mr. Eugene 
Percy Shove, the donor, has given Colo- 
rado College students a place to be alone 
and think ... to be inspired ... to find 
a meaning for life and a way to live it 
... in their own way. 





103 



o n o r a r I e 




HONORARIES 



Kept busy with projects throughout the school year 
were members of Colorado College Honoraries. Blue 
Key members again sponsored and organized Home- 
coming which was as usual, a success. Field trips, dis- 



cussions and lectures were put into lull use as the Hon- 
oraries held discussions with guest speakers on topics 
of interest. 



104 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 



Mpha Lambda Delta, an honorary scho- 
lastii society, is composed of women who 
have made a .')..") grade average in their 
freshmen year. In order to promote high 
scholarship anion" freshmen women, their 
main projeci is assisting other students in 
theii studies. This is the society's third 
veai on the ( ioloi ado ( iollege < .minus. 




First Row: Carrie Sanborn, Barbara Morgan, Jean Daniels, Terry 
Kidner. Second Row: Poll) Franklin, Lynne Vincent, Ann Schnee- 
bergei , [ohanna Wallet - 




First Row: Margie Uggerby, C.retchen Overton, Libby Tucker, 
Lorinda Taylor. Maryn Price, Second Row: Tom Love, Bonnie 



Currie, Nancy Ward, Esther Elstun, Dr. Thomas J. Ros 
Jensen, Laurel Ruch Harvey Beyer, 



kay 



PHI BETA KAPPA 

The Beta Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, an honorary 
scholastic society whose members are chosen on the basis 
ot academic records, include those students who have 
an over-all 3.3 grade average lor the first seven semesters. 



Underwritten by the National Phi Beta Kappa organi- 
zation, the chapter holds an annual initiation dinner, 
discussions, and scholarship lecture. 



105 



CA P and GOWN 

The Cap and Gown organization was started last year 
by faculty members in hopes that it may someday be a 
mortar board chapter. Members of Cap and Gown were 

First Row: Mrs. Harry Booth (advisor), Maryn Price (President), 
Jan Jilka, Mrs. Louis T. Benezet. Second Row: Pat Wilson, Sally 



selected by faculty members on the bases of their scho- 
lastic and leadership ability. 



Jameson, Gretchen Overton, Nancy Ward. 




ALPHA KAPPA PSI 




An honorary business frater- 
nity, the Sigma chapter of Alpha 
Kappa Psi was established at 
Colorado College in 1919. Stim- 
ulating interest in business af- 
fairs, the group visits several 
local business firms each year 
as well as holding meetings with 
businessmen as speakers. 

First Row: John Worthington, Peter 
Henkels, Gary Mertz, Mr. Bectol, Andy 
McClintoc, William Cameron. Second 
Row: Charles Meece. Larry Mingus, 
John Marfield, Al Thompson, Mike 
Robbins, Art Ackerman, Bob McCon- 
nel, Mr. Barton, Harry Atkins. 



106 



PI GAMMA MU 

Pi Gamma Mu is a national honorary fraternity for 
social science majors. Its purpose is to stimulate scholar- 
ship, mutual understanding and co-operation in the so- 
cial studies: political science, history, economics and so- 
ciology. 

Pres.— Harvey Beyer. Jack Payne, Delphine Rupert, Kay Jensen, 
Sally Carlson, Nancy Ward, Harvey Beyer, Mr. William E. Barton, 
advisor. 



BLUE KEY 



Under the direction of ASCC, The Blue Key, an hon- 
orary service fraternity, endeavors to give services of 
any kind to the College. Chosen from the sophomore 
and junior classes, members sponsor an annual dance 
and usher at chapel services. 

Pres. Bill Peterson, Vice Pres. Gary Esch, Sec-Treas. Jeff Race. First 
Row: Gary Gappert, Ed Heath, Bill Peterson, Jack Real. Second 
Row: Ed Fletcher, Earl Young, Fred Cochrane, Bob Williams, Don 
Roll. 



f»e(7; 






TIGER CLUB 

First Row: Annie Hereford, Mary Pat Hill, Judie Forster, Trish 
Adams, Mariana Cogswell. Second Row: Joan Jilka, Sharon Boguc, 
Sue Hoyt, Barbara Jackson, Millie Crenshaw, Nancy Lewis. Third 
Row: Hobby Browne, Sandy Huges, Linda Rork, Sue Evans, 
Barbara Lambie, Besty Foote, Sue Holt, Meredyth Richards, Ginger 
Gallalee. Fourth Row: Wendy Zollinger, Nancy Ward, Helen 
Brainerd, Sandy Dydevick, Jackie Theis, Roberta Allen, Carol Berry, 
Betty Parker, Debby Wing, Marti Gravitis, Abetl Icks. Fifth Row: 
Sue Dare, Chessie Kemp. 



Promoting enthusiasm and providing helpful services 
to the college, the Tiger Club is composed of upperclass 
women who have shown exceptional interest in the 
college. 



TIGERETTES 

First Row: Carol Hyde, Barbara Justis, Joanne Usrey, Gretchen 
Feroe, Ann Seely, Marilyn McChesney, Bobbie Tolley, Sarah Gruen. 
Second Row: Kathy Berthrong, Bonnie Tanner, Wendy Woodbury, 
Jeanie Daniels, Carrie Sanborn. Third Row: Tony Clay, Carol 
Fisher, Sherry Raskink, Sally Twaddle, Linda Pierce, Portia Van 
Meter, Nettie Cheley, Marti Breternitz, Nancy Heitz, Julie Bohlke, 
Nancy Thomas, D. J. Atwood, Sue Gerald. Fourth Row: Alice 
Brooks, Paula Stone, Heather Kirk, Susie Block, Scotty Hite, Ruth 
Richardson, Teddy Muzzy, Leigh Rainey, Patsy Griswold, Trev 
Jones, Sue Olds, Jean Albrecht, Sandy Wier, Carol Swartz, Nancy 
Dehlin. 

A branch of the Tiger Club for freshmen women, the 
Tigerettes have an annual Christmas project, and 
"Sloppy Joe Hop." They join the Tiger Club in support- 
ing every athletic event. 



BLACK AND GOLD 

Organized to achieve and 
maintain spirit and traditions 
of Colorado College, the Black 
and Cold keeps busy all year 
promoting enthusiasm at all ath- 
letic events. They help orient 
freshmen and transfer student 
to the "C.C. way of life" with 
their Kangaroo Koart. 

Membership is open to all 
men students. 

First Row: Bob Johnson, Tim Moe. 
Oscar Soule. Second Row: Bob Ken- 
dall, Wayne Kleinstiver (Pres.) Dr. 
Greene, Chuck Henson, Jerry Nothern. 
Third Row: Jerry Kravik, Jerry Moore, 
Tom Rivers, Al Ives, Jerry Osborne, 
Art Ackerman, Ken Wisgerhof, Robbin 
Poole, Steve Bellstrom, George Dikeon. 
Dick Givans. 




±\ o. Lid c. 







The Student Army Corp was estab- 
lished during World War I to prepare 
male students for defense. Here we see 
the boys during a drill exercise in their 
snuggly, but cool, fitting uniforms. As- 
sembled on the football field, cadets dem- 
onstrate their skill. It proved pretty 
successful and above all helpful in 1918. 




Todays R.O.T.C. Corp. is character- 
ized by its versatility, skilled knowledge 
of war procedure and latest weapon de- 
velopments. C.C. cadets are seen here 
with cadets from all over the United 
States at Fort Riley Summer Camp. Drill 
and ceremonies are part of their exten- 
sive training. 1960 




f*"S • 




Y- 






y* 


1 ** 




4* ii 


m 






Military organization have been a part of Colorado college since 1890 
when drill units were organized by the students. The Reserve Officers 
Training Corps came to the college in 1952. During World War II 
the college sponsored both army and naval training units, thus C.C. has 
served the country when ever needed with adequate military training. 



•^ 




*3i 



t 



* 



Vmm 

1 



k^',^ ■■ 




THE R.O.T.C. STORY 

I he purpose ol the Reserved Officers Train- 
ing Corp at Colorado College is to further the 
mission, tradition and concepts of the United 
States Army. 

In theory courses such as map leading, mili- 
tary history, individual weapons and marksman- 
ship, cadets are given a basic knowledge of mili- 
tary training and preparations. The techniques 
for chill and ceremonies are also a substantial 
part of military training. 

Selected students for advanced R.O.T.C., in 
addition to their two extra years of training, 
spend six weeks at Fort Riley Summer Camp 
where the use of live firing weapons, bayonet 
chill etc. are taught. 

At the President's Day ceremonies, held each 
year, outstanding cadets are awarded honors for 
their achievements, It. Col. A. D. Decker (left) 
congratulates Cadet la. Col. Vernon Eiswerth 
as the most outstanding senior cadet for the year 
1950. 




c o 

A 



FIRST PLATOON 




Leader: Dick Enos. First Row: Rundell, Fritz, Greco, 
Sobel, Lower, Ravin, Greco, D. Graham, Hamel, Lucero. 
Second Row: Boyce, Doyle, Griffiths, Bourg, Church, 



Blandin, Powell, Dunlap, Babb. Third Row: Bernstein, 
Stearns, Orban, Conger, Donahue, Rinderknecht, Bossart, 
Houghton, Messich, Kapostasy. 




Leader: Bill Graham. First Row: Case, Diack, D. Allen, 
Norberg, Olivier, Snyder, Crockett, J. Lamb, Fernie, Wor- 
cester, Kushnir. Second Row: R. Williams, Northern, 



Hart, Lavers, Soule, Gambill, Manildi, Reinking, Booth. 
Third Row: Dalby, Kieser, Fredregill, Hunter, Durham, 
Ritchie, Lurie, King, Batts. 



Ill 



SECOND 
PLATOON 



THIRD PLATOON 




First Row: Radley, Combs. Wolfgang, Livingston, Wursten, 
Ketchum, Clark, Hamilton. Second Row: Formby, Baum- 
garten, Kinney, Shelton, Shaneman, Merrill, Kendall. 



Third Row: Maxwell, Dungan, P. Weed, Scarboro, Rase, 
Croll, Wilson. Fourth Row: Hensen, Rundell, Ulman. 




Leader: Bill Peterson. First Row: Atkins, Bailey, Bion- 
dini, Emrich, Veach, Rolland, Campbell. Borah, J. Moore, 
Rawles. Second Row: Moe. Lawrence, Sprague, Broyles, 



Norcott. Stevenson, B. Lewis, Poe. Third Row: Coleman, 
L. Lewis, J. T. Heiberger, Lower, Campbell, Randies. 
R. C. Foster, Nelson. 



CO 
B 



FIRST PLATOON 



112 



SECOND 
PLATOON 




■ ' ~ - 



1 . 



Leader: Phi! Moran. First Row: Urmson, Johnson, Franco, 
Valliant, Norris, Mather. Barclay, Whittaker, Boyd, W. 
Johnson. Second Row: Gilbertson, D. Williams, Chamber- 



lain, Tennison, Darden, Kugliri, Weber, Smith, Vick. Third 
Row: Coit, Jorgenson, Lithlerland, Van Arsdale, Spoona- 
more. Warden. S. Lamb, Tippin, Richardson. 




THIRD PLATOON 



Leader: Curtis Brokaw. First Row: Poole. Booma, Bel lis, 
Norton, [ordan, Shaw, I). Thompson, \\ idling, Ziegler. 
Second Row: Street, Strasburger, Kimball. Meis, Porter, 



Dana. I odd, English. Third Row: Greening, Stafford, 
Holbrook, Pittaway, Hinds, Lillie. Fourth Row: J. J. 
I [eibcrger. 



c o 
c 




Ik II I 





FIRST PLATOON 



Leader: Warren Anderson. First Row: Caldwell, Steuck, 
R. T. Foster, Macy, Rosenfeld, Power, Theissen. Second 
Row: Curphy, Puckett, Tubaugh, Bolick, Webster, Uno- 



frock, Givan. Third Row: Mueller, Price, Deutscher, 
Mondry, Rider, Rivers, Fisher. 









^j 



•i-.-;..I.V. 




SECOND 
PLATOON 



113 



^:| <m 



Leader: John Sweney. First Row: Wisgerhof, Stetson, 
Simpson, Gray, Cross, Geary, Hultgren, Furman, Macon. 
Second Row: Ruehnert, Rhoades Kieselhorst, Wiley, Hud- 



son, Peck, Hender, Lohmeir. Third Row: Anderson, 
Mendenhall, Weiner, Osborne, Marfield, Aamoth, Hitti, 
Howell. 



THIRD PLATOON 




Leader: Morris Hecox. First Row: C. Allen, R. Moore, 
Eager, Swan, Wilcox, Green, Hoerr, Grace, G. Thompson, 
Ackertnan, Cashman. Second Row: Dougdale, R. Graham, 



Hite, Paulsen, Reid, D. Williams, Berry, Farrel, Hoyle. 
Third Row: McNeal, Hay, Flanders, Batson, Rouse, Lar- 
son, McCarl, Eastman, Merrell. Fourth Row: Mason. 



PERSHING RIFLES 



The National Honorary Mili- 
tary Society of PERSHING 
RIFLES is established at Colo- 
rado College to promote more 
military training to those inter- 
ested and qualified cadets. A 
special drill and rifle team is 
formed and competes with other 
branches of PERSHING 
RIFLES. 

During the regional P.R. con- 
ference, the Colorado College 
chapter was awarded first place 
as best company, second place 
for outstanding drill. 







»f_-- A' 



f&*It/i 








First raw: Diack, Dalby, 1- riant, Maday, Bernstein, Stetson. Second row: Brokow, Mayo, 
Caldwell. Master Sergeant Johnson (advisor), Cashman, Dougdale, /.iegler. 




P. R. AT WORK 

Puzzled over a compass problem in the Garden of the 
(.oils, were these P.R. members as they combined parts 
ol their field trip with their initiation for plebes. 




As Best Company tor the year 1959, the C.C. chapter 
ol the National Society of PERSHING RIFLES proudly 
display the lop P.R. trophy in the West. 



RIFLE TEAM 

I he use ol the Ml, ( at bine, 
automatic i il les ami c aliber .45 
pistols ate the main weapons 
used b\ i he Ril 1c Team dm ing 
I In ii i in ml 1 1 1\ pi ,K I ic e at Fort 
Carson. With the assistance of 
several members ol the cache, 

the Ril le I cam is taught the 
use and \ .due ol military weap- 
ons. 



Hist Row: Vfajoi Johnson, Macon, 
(.luvs. Combs, Stetson, Dyson, Cadel 
Captain \ndcrson. Second Row: Sgt. 
Wadkins, Vickcrinan, Pittaway, Howell, 
Moore, /.icglei . Si;i Sc) mom 




SUMMER CAMP, FORT RILEY 





PL, Mu^i^ v 






£#*..: 



From the advanced R.O.T.C. class, thirty-six cadets 
spend six weeks training with live weapons at Fort Riley. 
Richard Blanks (upper left) was selected as Battalion 
Commander of more than 1800 cadets. Dick Enos (cen- 



ter) is seen during one ol many Held problems scheduled 
to acquaint cadets with ground features. Andy Mc- 
Clintock (upper right) is receiving instructions on direc- 
tional firing. 



R.O.T.C. BAND 

Besides having their basic 
military science and tactics train- 
ing, the R.O.T.C. Band plays 
for all drill and ceremonies held 
by the battalion. 




115 




BATTALION STAFF 

Selected R.O.T.C. cadets of the senior 
class act as student officers and control 
the mass function of the Battalions ac- 
tivities. The staff is selected from the 
top cadets in the senior class by the 
cadre. They lead and instruct the Bat- 
talion in drill and prepare them for 
ceremonies such as Presidents Day and 
Armed Forces Dav. 



First Row: Bill Lang (Battalion Commander). 
Second Row: Staff Officers Powell, Friant. Shane. 
Third Row: Howlett, Esch, Kleinstiver, Smith. 
Fourth Row: Fiswerth, Fontius, Welch, Haering, 
Real. 



■o 




H E B C 





* 



I" 



On the scene is the spot to be, at least 
thats where everybody's going; who 
knows where it is this time. A dance, 
the Variety Show, or just another blast. 
Anyway every one heading lor that spot 
. . . that's the spot to be in 1907. "Who's 
crazy now?" 



The scene; Colorado College, the time; 
oh about 2:36 p.m. The player; every- 
body. The name of the function; All 
college picnic. Dialogue; man what a 
swingin' party. It's great to be alive in 
1959. 





r 



The college scene is a varied and interesting place. It encompasses 
every thing from the casual talk over coffee to the well-organized social 
event. The "Scene" has been a part of the college since its founding. It 
is a prime outlet for student talent as well as a place to relax and have 
fun. To the student one of the best places to be is "On The Scene." 




♦ 



B THE 
BARIETY 

SHOW 



Combining many diversified talents in one show can be a diffi- 
cult task, but it is always handled well in the Colorado College 
variety shows. Under the direction of "Chief" Woodson Tyree; 
the show included everything, from classics to modern jazz; from 
skits to serious drama. 



WITH A FLARE OF A TRUMPET, 

RUSTY BASTEDO STARTS THE SHOW. 



118 




Slick Beat, man it's wild! as Martha 
Garner and Carl Boyer prove. 



Q 





Something new— A beauty shop quar- Red Peppers, Nancy Stewart and 
tet. Fran, Elaine, Judy, and Linda. Leonard Dalsemer. 





"Chief" Woodson 

TYREE DIRECTOR 



I hcta'.s poke lun at "hip" college life 



COLORADO 
COLLEGE 

THEATRE 



Presenting several plays each year the Colorado College theater 
strives to maintain its tradition of successes. Drawing from unique 
student talent and putting in long hours on each production, the 
drama department tries to give a professional touch to each of the 
varied selections it presents. 



^a/Mmer o/k/ ^mom 



99 



The highly emotional drama "Summer and Smoke" opened 
the Colorado College theater with Reeky Roberts and Orie 
Kinasewich starring. 



Dottie Emerson and Orie Kinasewich, 
(right ami left respectively) who have 
been active in past productions again 
displayed their great talents. Becky 
Roberts (center) in her first production 
at C.C. gave the assurance that plays by 
the drama department would continue 
to be well presented. 




DIRECTOR 

WILLIAM McMILLEN 




119 



BrIgADOqN 



The Drama and Dance departments 
combined their talents last year to pre- 
sent the "Brigadoon" a musical comedy. 
Delighting students, faculty and Colo- 
rado Spring-ites were Dottie Emmerson, 
Norm Cornick, Jean Parks and many 
others. 




THE COLORADO COLLEGE DANCE THEATRE PRESENTS 



120 





The lights dim and the curtain opens; 
the grand entrance of the Sugar Plum 
Fairy, Cynthia Lamb and her Cavalier 
Jerry Blanton make the beautiful begin- 
ning of Act II, scene I of the Nutcracker 
Ballet. With orchestration by The Colo- 
rado Springs Symphony, choral arrange- 
ments by The Colorado College Choir, 
excellent dancing from Colorado College 
and Palmer High School under the di- 
rection of Norm and Dorthea Cornick, 
the Nutcracker Ballet was a tremendous 
success. Every seat in the Auditorium 
was sold out days before the perfor- 
mance. The audience thrilled to the 
fantastic grace and beauty of the Ballet 
and orchestration. 




Choreography and direction of the "troupe de ballet" 
was under the careful eye of Norman Cornick. Mi. 
Cornick is seen above in the Spanish Dance assisted by 



the C.C. dancers. As a result ol Mr. and Mis. Comtek's 
long hours ol hard work, an unforgettable evening ol 
dance and music was enjoyed by many. 



Spanish Dance 



'Land of the Snow Queen' 





The enchanting "Waltz ol the Flowers" with Linda Jones and the Colorado College ensemble. 



Colorado College dancers. 




I.M.A.'S 



LAS VEGAS NIGHT 



122 




'I think there's some cheatin going on' 



The scene: IMA Gambling Hall. The time: between gun lights. The dialogue: Sit down. 
This game is wide-open. I'll take two cards dealer. With roulette wheels, poker games, and 
western costumes; IMA's Las Vegas Night brought the old West to life again. 





Roulette is one ol the social sciences. 




BETH ROSENER 

GAMMA PHI BETA 
Miss I, \l)\ LUCK 



Did you say they're playing with money? 
M-O-N-E-Y! 



SIGMA CHI'S 



WATERMELON BUST 




House mothers enter the act too! 



Fake several imaginative booths, lots of watermelon, a good band, and a pretty queen; and 
you have the Sigma Chi Watermelon Bust. The booths, the melons, and the queen have be- 
come a tradition with the Sigma Chi's, as has the success of the event. 




'Kolor a KAT?" And so they did. 




Queen candidates: Nancy Heitz, IWA; Ann Hoover, 
A<J>; Kathy Bruce, KAO; Judy Cookingham, A \} 
Carry Sanborn, KK[; and Ingrid Swenson. [<J>B. 




CARRY SANBORN 

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 
WATERMELON BUST QUEEN 



123 



THE FRESHMAN CARNIVAL 



Great Plans! They finally 
came true for the freshman class 
as they gave a carnival and all- 
school dance. With South Sea 
Paradise as their theme, they 
started their day with a carnival 
which included an "Ugly Man" 
contest, unusual booths, and a 
Pizza Parlor. "Lucky" Beth 
Rosener, right, won the raffle 
prize, a '50 De Soto, another fea- 
ture of the carnival. An all- 
school "Bermuda Short" dance 
followed. 




124 




Even an "Ugly Man" rates a prize 
today. 



Go on, throw that dart at your Dining, dancing and "great fun" 

favorite professor. were the words at the Pizza Par- 

lor. 

"This takes a great deal of concentration." Don Drury 
proves it can be done. 



"W'hii did I do to deserve this," declares Dean Moon. 




THE ALL COLLEGE PICNIC 




It was a time to relax, to 
watch the faculty-freshmen base- 
ball game, and eat lunch on the 
lawn. After almost a year of 
studying the All College Picnic 
proved a good way to get the 
whole school together on an in- 
formal basis. Seeing old friends, 
talking, and having fun together 
made the rest of the busy semes- 
ter less hectic for everyone. 




The weather, international politics, the latest date . . . College means discussion. 
So who cares? Hit or miss? 



125 




THE K.R.C.C. 

RADIO COLORADO COLLEGE 

K.R.C.C.-FM is the student training 
station at C.C. and definitely fits its de- 
scription as shown by the number ot 
students who gain experience through 
program production. News coverage 
along with music and special events are 
presented each week bv student an- 
nouncer. Classics and the latest jazz re- 
cordings are specialties at C.C. and are 
played here clay and night. The station 
also presents special programs such as 
Mr. Booths Sunday morning chapel serv- 
ice and interviews with guest speakers on 
campus. 




Mike Robbins, Bernard Muehlbauer, Larry Mingus. 



126 




Bernard Muehlbauer, Mike Robbins. 



Warren Anderson, Larry Mingus, Al Ives. 



Moving right along with the changes, 
KRCC moved all its equipment Irom 
South II. ill to R. ist. ill Center. Combin- 
ing pails ol the talent and Speakers Bu- 
reau and Dehate I Cam, KRCC is able to 
continue it works with a well planned 
vaiiei\ ol material. Students own per- 
sonal shows are given to those advanced 
in Radio techniques. Such is seen and 
heard on the Lawrence Aha Show, pre 
senting classical music each Sunday ah 
einoon and the dene Tow ne show "All 
ei lluuis" highlight inn ihe latest ja// 

releases. Undei the direction ol Chief 
I yree, KRCC brings an up to dale re- 
port ol "ill ingS that make the S< cue." 





GREEK WEEK 

The second annual (.reek Week cele- 
bration proved to be doubly successful 
as the (.reeks entertained tor almost a 
week. Monday, Tuesday and Wednes- 
day were set aside lor exchange dinners 
and discussions. Thursday was high- 
lighted by guest speakers discussing 
"Greeks and College Life." Friday night 
was the "Scene'" of a [am Session held at 
the V.F.VV. Ballroom. Saturday was the 
fun packed clay that began with break- 
fast given by the five sororities. The 
afternoon got underway with competi- 
tive games of which the Chariot Race 
was the most outstanding. The climax 
of the week long celebration was an all- 
school dance held at the Alamo Hotel. 



"It's whats up front that counts." 





P '**«>«<«j? 




127 



"CHA CHA 



CHA" 




With a top notch band and a dance- 
able atmosphere, the Greeks ended their 
celebration with all smiles. Somewhat 
tired and staggering, the (.reeks were 
more than pleased thai their months of 
hard planning and woi k ended so suc- 
cessfully. 

With the profits going to local chari- 
ties, the celebration proved not only to 
be lots ol fun, but helpful to the com- 
munity as well. Plans are already in the 
making lor next year's Greek Week and 
new ideas are being discussed lor it 
possible improvements. 



H'O.Me C qM i N G 




C C. Two small letters, but at this moment more important than any others. 



^28 There are times during each year when college becomes more than a clay to day routine, when lifelong 

memories are formed. First seeing that finished float, the cheers after each touchdown, the parties, and the 
dance are special, lifelong memories of Homecoming. 





Ouch! Big Daddy. 



Etc., Etc., Etc 



In .1 gus( ol smoke the "Bengal on a Hot Tin Roof" won the first place trophy for Homecoming floats in 
the men's division foi Phi Gamma Delta. Even without water or railroad tracks Sigma Chi placed second with 
"Mr. Roberts" and Beta rheta Pi's "Auntie Maim Idaho" took third. For the third year in a row Kappa Alpha 
Theta placed liist in the women's division. This year "The King and Idaho" provided their prize-winning theme. 
Gamma Phi Beta placed second with "Poor Spud is Dead" and IWA, third using "Varsity Drag" as their theme. 




RASTALL DEDICATION 

Homecoming— 1959 marked a great 
change in Colorado College with the 
formal dedication of Rastall Center. 
This week - long event combined 
movies, jam sessions, exhibits, and dis- 
cussions tor faculty, students, and 
alumni alike. Meeting rooms, the var- 
ious game areas, and the "Hub" were 
formally opened, while the dining 
rooms were first used shortly after- 
wards. The formal dedication held 
on Homecoming ciay honored Benja- 
min Rastall who inspired the center. 




Stuff! Cut! Stuff! 



Fit's all queens especially 
Miss Berger. 



That floor's slick. 



. . . beginning in the small hours of the morning with those finishing touches on the floats and ending in the 
small hours of the next morning with that last dance at the Broadmoor, Homecoming was an exciting and some- 
what exhausting day. 




KAREN BASSFORD 

INDEPENDENT WOMEN 





NANCY WARD 

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 



ROBERTA ALLEN 

GAMMA PHI BETA 



130 





ANN BENDER 

ALPHA PHI 



JUDIE FORSTER 

KAPPA ALPHA EH ETA 



HOMECOMING QUEEN CANDIDATES 










i-\- , 





f^ 




JOANNE WIEGEL 

DELTA GAMMA 

HOMECOMING QUEEN 

"She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen." 



"Every inch a queen", Joanne Wiegel accepted her symbols ol throne— her crown and royal 
red roses. She is the one who has realized all the dreams ol any young girl, she is the Homecom- 
ing Queen ol her college. "Reigning in all her glory"— Homecoming day was indeed a very ex- 
citing day lor everyone and especially for Joanne. 



132 




MORE ROYALTY 



HOCKEY QUEEN 



/q/jAREN BASSFORD 

^~ S ^INDEPENDENT WOMENS 
ASSOCIATION 



Karen Basstord, the ideal queen of 
every hockey player, was chosen by the 
Russian team to reign over the Colorado 
College International Hockey series. 



BLUE KEY QUEEN 



ILLIE CRENSHAW 

Kappa Alpha Thcta 



Chosen by Blue Key service Eraternity 
to rule ovei theii spring Blue Key dance 
was Mi lie ( !i enshavi . 





TRACK QUEEN 

I, 

na Bigerow 

Gamma Phi Beta 





133 




sigma chi SWEETHEART 




argie Buckley 

Gamma Phi Beta 



134 




MIAMI TRIAD QUEENS; 



The Miami 1 li.ul. composed ol Sigma Chi, 
Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta each chose 
a queen to reign as their queen. Each was se- 
lected to represent the fraternity at the Miami 
Triad Dance. 





C.amma Phi Beta 



represented Beta Theta Pi and gained the gra- 
cious title ol one ol C.C. outstanding beauties. 



iy (/ Kappa Alpha The 



i.i 



represented the Sigma Chi's and won applause 
from .ill members as an excellent choice. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 

representing Phi Delta Theta was an honoi in 

iiscll .is the ihiicl cpiccii piovc to be another 
e\c client c hoic e. 




Betty Burgoon Mary Vaughan Ann Hoover InaBigerow Julie Bohlke Caroline Sanborn 
I.W.A. Kappa Alpha Alpha Phi (.annua Phi Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa 

Theta Beta (.annua 



135 



MILITARY BALL ATTENDANTS^ 



R.O.T.C. members picked a queen and five attendants sented every organized social group on campus, 
to reign over the annual Military Ball. The girls repre- 







7l894l 



& 



y^3«& 




QUEEN 



artike ( @toW 



PERSHING RIFLES QUEEN 




"Holy Smokes, I am late again!" 



"Just like the RITZ!" 



^w e ek l y 



136 



SUNDAY 

Sunday, the first day of the week is usually one for re- 
laxing. Church, an afternoon walk in the park, dinner 
at the Hub and a little studying. Nothing ever happens 
to spoil this relaxing day . . . OOOh! 



'That Rachmaninoff is the greatest!" 



"Got the big exam tomorrow' 






'Can't quite make it this morning" 



"ZZZZZzzzzzzz, that right Doc, thasszzzzz" 



Wavs--- 

Monday mm 



Monday is a bad-day. Classes start again, club meetings 
and all types of goodie. Staff meetings, labs, reports due, 
practices ... I think I'll go back to bed. 
"This is really LUNCH" 



137 



"Heads . . . say its mystery meat!' 



"The meeting will now come to order." 

7— "■ 



f 



.> 










a • •«> 



Ai i is where you find it . . 



Marvelous for the c ire illation. 



TUESDAY: 



\n\ snow) day— say a Tuesday— is a special day. Un- 
sponsored art contest, snowball lights and wrestling 
matches spring up. Ski clothes, boots and car muffs be- 
come standard dress. Inconvenient as it may be to the 
outside world; (he first bitr snow is a social event at C.C 




lark, the Phi Gam doe . . . Snowbound! 







' 1 -^ 




\ud so iis a snow fighi . . . 01 surrender dear 




Publicity always helps, says fean Wilfong and Sandy Dishwashers I'oi a day . . . come on, smile putty lor the 
Huges. boys, we need the money! 



.',; '.. 



■WEDNESDAY: 



Charity can be fun il its a campus chest auction. Each 
year the Tiger Club sponsors this event lor the benefit 
of the community. Car washes, housemother positions, 
college offices, and even classes are bought and sold by 
students with hundreds of dollars exchanging hands 
Doc Stabler, auctioneer, bleeds 'urn dry. 




Dr. Robert Stabler, auctioneer 




Dr. liene/et gives up his office to fohn Gibson, while 
the new Dean ol men. Bobbie Brown watches. New 
DEAN OF MEN!! 




'Two demerits' 



"Fallout' 



THURSDAY 



Thursdays wouldn't be Thursdays without R.O.T.C., 
<i little bowling, a discussion or two and the cram ses- 
sions. All this in one day! 





()()() La La' 



The Governor really sends me, 




"Togetherness" 



"Have you heard the one about the thrifty Tom Cat . . ." 



FRIDAY 



Thank God it's Friday is the call from all. Time to go 
out and have a ball, relax and just have a good time. As 
we watch some Friday activities in and around CC, we 
wonder . . . Who relax?" 



'Oh my aching back" 



Future Varsity men in action 




i I 



I P 



f ■'■ 



li 




I WWW ■ i 

I Tii III 




'dome on Matilda, got the hi" date tonight. 



Soi i v Tom, no miner's flag tod.n 



SATURDAY: 



\( last its Saturday and all kinds ol strange tilings 
happen. First lets make pi. ins foi a date, go see a little 
football activity and . . . well do just what comes natural, 

Saturdays are usually self-explanatory, but here are 
a lew helplul quotes. 




'Want me to ilis( 1 ibc her to ya pop! 




"I nevei kiss on the first dale, so please come back in 
I ive minutes." 




Breakfast at Chief Tyree's. 



Dinner and discussion at Mr. Booth's home. 



Coffee Break at the Hub. 




^STUDENT AND FACULTYE"After Hours" 



One thing that makes Colorado College the outstand- 
ing school that it is, is the facufty-student relationship. 
In and out of the class rooms are always fdled with in- 
teresting moments of serious thought as well as humor. 
Here are some of those moments out of the class room 
when students and faculty members get together for 
some fun. 



"Well, son, I think you should change your brand of 
wiskey!" Always full of humor, Dr. Whitney takes care 
of all the broken bones, tired blood and physical recks 
on campus. 



Dean Reid at Summer Camp, or Propaganda part II. 
A word from home from the Dean is always a welcome 
for R.O.T.C. cadets. 




1 ■ ™ I 







■ c ■ 






Faculty and students alike all turned 
out to cheer the fabulous Tigers in foot- 
ball. They did pretty well too seeing 
that they came through with as the 
Football Champions of 1899. 




The C.C. Hockey team has many In- 
ternational games scheduled this year. 
Highlighting the series is the U.S.S.R. 
vs C.C. game played at the Broadmoor 
Ice Palace. Becoming well known 
throughout the country, the hockey 
team led the W.C.H.A. the first of the 
year, putting on demonstration games 
as well as conference games. With the 
enthusiasm of hockey at C.C. and the 
excellent playing, the team should do 
well in 1960. 






:COACHES 



Gary Cook, Rod Eastlack, Frank Flood, Jerry Carle. Rosie Collins. Tom Frasca, Bob McKendry. 



146 



To his team, the coach acts as both architect and en- 
gineer; to evervone else he is the guy responsible for 
yesterdays win, more often for last nights loss. The 
coaches at Colorado College are even more than this, 



they are members of the team. The "coaches" score 
every touchdown, feel every foul, make every goal, catch 
every fly, and feel every injury. 



r> 



Jerry Carle came to C.C. in 1957 and has since be- 
come athletic director and head football coach. 

"Red" Eastlack started coaching at C.C. in 1 1)52. Now 

he is head basketball coach and director of intra- 
mural s. 

Tony Frasca, former C.C. hockey star, returned to us 
in 1959 to coach the hockey and baseball team. 

"Rosie" Collins, C.C.'s famed trainer, is always on the 
spot to take care ol his boys, and has been doing so 
for twenty-four years. 







"-Of* 










•**0 






First Row: Hcnsen, Pleasant, E. Kin tz, Strasburger, Dickson, Williams, Romero, Tippin. Second Row: Grant, Brus, Wisgcrho 
man, Dunlop, Dianovsky. Third Row: Coach Carle, Coach Flood, Poole, R. Smith, Daluiso, P. Smith, Richardson, Drury, Viik 
ie Collins, (Trainer). 

phhtrai i 


, Geary, Real, Bow- 
, Coach Cook, Ros- 




r\J\J 1 DALL . 

Again this yeai the Colorado College football team State and a 17-0 win ovei boit Ha\s. 






concluded a successful season by winning live out ol Coupled with a winning season, C.C. v, 


as able to | j b i ( e 




nine games. With the double threat ol the "Tiger" and Don Drury and Bill bang on the Rocky 


Mountain Con- 




the "Outlaw" units, C.Ci managed to come up with lerence all-star team, below; the Tiger 


Club welcomes 




tremendous victories including a 17-8 romp over Adam the Tigers on field at the Homecoming 


game. 


147 





Coach Carle is being carried and cheered off the field as the Tigers came through again. 



148 



Biq Qame* OJ Ihe l/can C.C. \>*. Adam State 



When Adam State came to town, C.C.'s prospect never 
looked dimmer. With losses to C.S.C., Idaho State and 
Western State, the Tigers prepared to take on highly 
rated Adam State. The Adam State team was well on 
its way to becoming Rocky Mountain Champions and 
needed onh to win this eame to clinch the title. 



C.C.'s Dave Parker goes for the touchdown. 







From the kickofl it was evident that C.C. was not 
going to pay any attention to State's rating. As soon as 
tackle Don Drury plunged across with the first touch- 
down, it was evident that the Tigers were not to be 
stopped, and before Adam State could score, a host of 
C.C. players had paraded across the goal line. Final 
score; 47-8. 

"Hold that Tiger . . ." 





Fort Hays looses to Tiger strength, 47-0. 



3ont Haifa, lall* 1o liqen* Qnowi 



c.c. 

13.. 
46.. 

22.. 

30.. 

8. . 

13.. 



OPP. 

.Washburn 12 

. Pomona 7 

. Mines 

.Colo. St 

.Idaho St 14 

.Western St 14 



149 



47 Adam St 8 

17 N. M. Highlands 20 

47 Ft. Hays 



No. 17 receives pass and gains 34 yards 
lor Tigers. 



1 hats as lar as you go; Tiger linemen 
stopped by Mines. 







150 



GEORGE GRANT 

BREAKS N.C.A.A. RECORD! 



I he crowd was tense as the team 
lined up Loi the field goal attempt. Only 
thirty-live seconds were left to play. Not 
that the three points were needed, C.C. 
had alread) won the game, but the ret- 
on! was. A nervous but determined 
George (.rant waited lor the ball to be 
snapped in place. Already he had missed 
two attempts. Suddenly the ball was 
snapped to Chuck Hearing, and in a 
Hash the ball blasted into the air by 
Grant, neatl) sailing between the up- 
right goal posts. Wild (heering erupted 
Irom the stands, George Grant had just 
set a new NCAA record ol seven field 
goals in one season. 




Vi Football Reception, fans put on skit 
loi senioi players. 



(loach Gu le presents to Grant the loot- 
ball he kiiked to break the NCAA rec- 
ord. 






Inst Row; Ward, Greco, Bossart, Church, T. Richardson, Yankovich. Second Row: Coach Clark, Macy, Wiley, G. Smith, Deutscher, Maty- 
mist, Paulsen, Sickul, Tubaugh, Broyles, Stafford, Wright. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM 




The Freshman Football team, although only winning 
one out ol lour games, has gained much experience this 
year and will provide new talent to next years varsity 
squad. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCORE BOARD 


C.C. OPP. 

7 -.Mines 

7 Adam St 

7 Western St 


18 

8 

20 




Kneeling: John Dier (manager). Dave Parker (captain) Coach Art Ackerman, Jack Summers, Bud Collier. Bruce Johnson, Jack 

Eastlack. Jim Becker. Jim Hanks. Leroy Williams. Jim Wexels, Hoskins, Bill McCotter, Tony Sellitto. 



BASKETBALL 



152 



When the end ol the year rolls around, and it's time With a 9-2 record at press time, C.C has been able 

to pick our most successlnl athletic team, our choice to steam-roller all opponents with the exception of 
will probably be the Tiger Basketball team. Idaho State. 




TIGERS WIN EIGHT STRAIGHT 



Eight returning lettermen along with some new blood 
in the form of Jim Hanks and Jim Wexels gave Colo- 
rado College a high rating at the start of the season. 
The Tiger "Five" fully lived up to expectations by de- 
feating all comers including Nebraska Wesleyan, Colo- 
rado Mines, Fort Hays, Colorado State and Western 
State. However in January, C.C.'s luck ran out, and 
the team dropped two games to a more powerful and 
larger Idaho State team. 

On the court, C.C.'s main strength lies in its aggres- 
sive offense. This coupled with our strong finishes has 
combined to give us one of the best teams in years. 

To the right, Jim Wexels, No. 32 shows his well 
polished jump shot as C.C. plays Colorado State. 




C.C. OPP. 

70 Neb 62 

83 Ft. Hays 76 

78 Mines 60 

59 Mines 51 

89 C.S.C 85 

71 C.S.C 65 

81 Colo. Western 76 

69 Colo. Western 59 



C.C. 

63.. 

56. 

86. 

76. 

72. 

61. 

71. 

89. 



OPP. 

. Idaho 

. Idaho St. . . 
.Mines 
.Adam St. . . 
.Adam St. . 
. Western St. 
.Western St. 
.Mines . . . 



.79 
.98 
.73 
.73 
.64 
.50 
.69 
.74 



153 




154 




TIGERS IN ACTION 



v l).i\c Parkei No. 22, jumps loi possession ol l).ill during Mines game. 




[oel Mondry, I5ill Barclay, Fred Singleton, John Reid, Everett Hoyle, Dave McCarl, Jerry Macon, Bill Campbell, Bob McKenchy (coacii). 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: 



Colorado College's Freshman Basketball squad has 
gained much experience in the 1960 season. The Fresh- 
man have played a number ot games including several 
with the Air Force Academy. The eleven man squad 
is ably coached by Rob McKenchy. 









17 



\coC 



M 



■- 



..*/' 



4 

mil* 



^S^^>^iM 



14 

2jX 






*T 



..;■■»—.: . ' '.-':•" 






First Row: Dennis Bassarab, Les Solymos, Boh Kahoot, Earl Young, 
Tom Love, Wayne Gee, Bill Goodacre. Second Row: Jim Curphey, 



Larry Gilbertson, Ken Hartwell, Jack Smith, Tony Frasca (coach). 



156 



HOCKEY 



Hockey at C.C. has always been our strong sport and 
we have often produced winning teams. This year, al- 
though the Tigers may not make the N.C.A.A. play-offs, 
is no real exception. 

When the season started, all predictions were that 



Colorado College would be lucky to win six games, and 
a tie with Freshman team seemed to confirm these sus- 
picions. Regardless of this, the Tigers work hard to 
prove their ability. By New Years day, C.C. held first 
place in the W.C.H.A. 





Goalie Earl Young makes a great save from the right as 
Tigers Moskal and Love get set to take it into enemy 
territory. 




Wayne Gee, center from Ponoka, Alberta, works out on 
the ice and spends many hours on directional firing. 



LOOK OUT REF, WHO'S FIGHTIN' 



In hockey, the team tempers can often be as fast, rough 
and strong as the sport. C.C., noted for its roughness, 
had a great time controling the old temper this year. At 
the right is one of the few times when things got out of 
hand and the old tiger growl was heard by all. 

Aside from the expected hassels, hockey is a bright and 
fast moving sport. Despite the many losses and sometimes 
disparing moments, hockey still remains Colorado Col- 
lege's top sport and always attracts a large crowd of 
students, faculty and townsmen. 




157 




INTERNATIONAL GAMES 

Fans Idled the Broadmoor Ire Palace as the first game 
ill the Colorado College International scries begun. The 
exchanging ol gifts between teams, the presentation ol 
the hockey queen, and othei in; ' roi ! ustoms were 
in lull view .is the Tigers prepared to i.ike on the 
USSR, West German) .mil the Sweden Olympu teams. 

I he great Tiger strength that was seen in previous 
games was not present dining the set ies duv to the in- 
eligibilit) ol three ol out top men. However, the Tigers 
showed u'. il spit it .mil fought an endless battle only to 
lost' two game . and tie one. 

Inteiii.ition.il relations was at its best .is C.C played 
host to their visitors on and oil the ice. The exchange 
ol common ideas and different ways ol life were brought 
loith through discussions, using an interpreter ol course, 
.ind new experiences were gained h\ all. 




C. C. lallo. 7o SJntennational Potveia 

\ highly precisioned and well conditioned Russian 
team defeated the Tigers by a store of 10-2. C.C. al- 
though losing by eight goals, played a much better game 
ill. in the scores indicates. Throughout the course ol the 
game the Tigers were able to keep up with t he Soviets, 
holding the Russians tremendous scoring power in check 
until the third period. C.C.'s liist line ol Kahoot, Dut- 
kowski and Goodacre, electrified the crowd bv score 



the lirst goal within seconds ol the start. Their lead 
was short and within three minutes the Soviets neat 
passing attack paid oil to tie the score. The third 
period proved to be CCJ-'s collapse. Playing with only 
two lines, the Tigers lell through and the Russians 
stored live times concluding the game 10-2. The two 
remaining games showed an 8-3 loss to Sweden and a 
0-0 tie with West Germany. 





Sweden's giant pucksters give C.C. a rough time during 
the last of the international series. A strong battle by the 
tigers only ended in defeat. 



'Get in there Tigers and tear 'em up' 



INTERNATIONAL 
GAMES 

Tigers score against the Germans. 




159 




c.c. 



OPP. 



2 Mich 

6 Mich 

4 Mich. St. . . 

160 5 Mich. St. . . 

5 Mich. St. .. 

6 Mich. St. . . 

4 Minn 

8 Minn 

4 Mich. Tech. 

4 Mich. Tech. 



5 Minn. 

3 Minn. 



N.D. 



N.D. 
N.D. 



.N.D. .. 
. Den . . . 
.Den. . .. 
.U.S.S.R. 



.Germany 
. Sweden . 



6 
4 
7 
5 
8 
7 
6 
4 
10 
6 
9 



V 






.> ^ 



-1 





First Row: Pete Doyle, Jacques Rivard, Bob Reinking, Gil Gra 
boski, Jim Frohlick, Garry Martin, Dave Lewis, Dan McGil 
Barry Harrison, Keith Goclt. Second Row: Coach Tom Brennon 



Bob Sisco, Al Yankovich, Doug Hill, Archie Prestayko, Don Gee, 
Ken Cairns, Bill Dixon, An Berglund, Paul Kilbreaih (captain), 
Norm Laurence. 



FRESHMAN HOCKEY TEAM- 



The fabulous freshmen, as they are called by many, 
ended a terrific season this year. Starting with the tra- 
ditional Frosh-Varsity game, the frosh proved to be 
more than spirited and skilled as they tied the varsity 
6-6. Winning most of their games, the Ireshmen were 



161 



given a crack at the Russian Olympic team. Thrilling 
the fans, the frosh with the help ol lour Ireshmen from 
D.U., scored more goals against the Russians than any 
other team, setting a new record, hut losing 9-7. 



Jnozh Smaah Ain Academy 12-0 



At the annual exhibition game with the Air Force 
Academy, the frosh racked up a fabulous score to win 
12-0. Fven with lour C.C. varsity players helping the 
Air Academy, they were not powerful enough to subdue 
the freshmen. 

Due to the great spirit and enthusiasm ol the team, 
the frosh put on one ol the finest demonstrations ever 
seen by C.C.ers and promises an "A" Number one team 
lor the future. 



C.C. OPP. 

6 CC Varsity 6 

4 Denver 2 

7 U.S.S.R 9 

6 Denver 5 

12 A.F.A 





162 



First Row: Clark, E. Kintz, Dickson, D, Rint/. Second Row: Coach Flood, Hensen, Dunlop, Vick, Wisgerhof, Larson, Givan , Coach Cook, 



TRACK 



I 


|fc»l,;| 






i'i 






■HL. 










Vy/Ly -V ^^B 


wT 


V 








% 




^fc;l 




1 1 S.^^5 ^i 


"vT i 








TRACK SCORE BOARD 


C.C. 

*24 

! *62 


OPP. 

Mines 


98 


A..F.A 


59 


R.\r.C. Track Meet 
R..M.C. Relay 

*. . . .Dual Meets 


hh Place 
2nd Place 






Tippin, Strasburger, Tony Frasca (coach), Becker. 



163 



BASEBALL 



The 1959 Baseball season was not one of C.C.'s suc- 
cessful endeavors. After struggling through the season, 
the Tiger nine emerged with an unfortunate 2-14 record. 



The trouble was a chronic one that many teams suffer; 
a lack of pitching. Hitting and fielding ability existed, 
and were both used to the utmost capacity. 



LACK OF PITCHING DEFEATS TIGER NINE 

Coach Frascas Tigers suffered a catastrophic season as a 
result of extremely poor pitching. Tiger pitchers suf- 
fered primarily from a lack of talent. Although they 
worked hard and played their best, C.C.'s staff could not 
make up for this lack in ability. Though not spectacular, 
the fielding was more than adequate. In hitting the 
Tigers excelled. With Harley Patterson leading the way 
with a 425 batting average, eight C.C. sluggers ended the 
season above the 300 mark. 



C.C. 



OPP. 

.A.F.A. 



11 

2 A.F.A 5 

20 Regis 16 

11 Western St 9 

11 Mines 16 

14 C.S.C 22 



3 Mines 

11 Mines 

13 C.S.C. 



6 
.13 
.29 




\ \ 



l!^ 



« 




■■■ m- 



TENNIS 



Paul West, Pieter Myers, Douglas Freed (coach), Bill McCotter, Rusty Bastedi 



The team as a whole placed a high second in the 
RMC meet, losing by a scant two points to Colorado 
State. 





Jane Grothaus, Judy Forstcr, Donna Giinn, Carol Berry, Man Vauglian, Vbetl i t k^ 



CHEERLEADERS 



C-O-L-O-R-A-D-O . . . The ever cheering cheerleaders Dept., in Lull dress; the Tigers go on to win against 
are always on the spot to give the Tigers a boost. Giv- Adam State. Every game you can count on the cheer- 
ing the crowd the signals and preparatory cheers, the leaders peping up the crowd. Sometimes a few bruised 
cheerleaders keep busy at all athletic events, below, knees and sprained ankles are the results ol a hard days 
we see the girls in action with the help of R.O.T.C cheering. 



165 




r ~ m u r a 1 s 




In these days of near professional athletics, many who 
participated in various sports in high school find that 
they can not participate on the varsity level in college. 
At Colorado College, this slack is taken up by the intra- 
mural program. Intramurals offers organized competi- 



tion among the various social organizations on campus. 
Each year is divided into several seasons offering a wide 
assortment of sports such as touch football, volleyball, 
basketball, swimming, baseball, wrestling and others. 



166 





INTRAMURAL BOARD 



The Intramural Advisory Board is the governing body 
for intramural athletics. Composed of faculty and stu- 
dent members, the board decides all general policies, in- 
cluding the defining of the general rules. In addition to 
this, the hoard schedules all the events and awards the 
individual and league trophies. 

Firsl Row: Coach "Red" Eastlack (advisor), Mike Sobel, Chuck 
Hensen (chairman), Bruce Radley, George Porter, Second Row: 
loin Rivers, Dick Case, Curl Brokaw, Kill Shaneman. 




Beta 

Football Champs 



First Row: Ken Shane. John Frenkel, Oscar Soule, George Dikeou, 
Rob I.urie. Bob Draggon, Sky Lyon. Second Row: Bill Hardin, 
Don Kieselhorst, Mike Osborne, Jerry Osborne, Tom Rivers, Tom 
McDowell. 



Phi Qamma Helta 
Wrestling Champs 



Floor: Tim Mather. Seated: Mike Anderson, Jim Conger, Al 
Church, Jack Real. 




167 




Kappa Siqma 
Track Champs 



First Row: Bob Kendall, Bob Clark, John Schnaufer, Ed Kintz, 
Doug Norberg. Second Row: Gary Moore, Dean Dickson, Bill 
Geary, Bill Gaddis, Bob Johnson. 



0*02 




Beta 

Basketball Champs 



Jerry Osborne, Tom Rivers, Sk\ Lyon, George Dikeou, Mike 

Osborne. 



Phi Delta Iheta 
168 Swimming Champs 



First Row: Chuck Hcibcrger, Jim Heibergcr. Second Row: Alex 
Johnson, Chuck Hudson, Mike Hart. 





Jeta 

Golf Champs 

Ed Boychuk, \n Rerglund, Wayne Omoth 



Beta 

Volleyball Champs 



First Row: George Dikeou, Bill Hardin, Ken Shane. Second Row: 
Jeff Race, Mike Osborne, Tony Fisher, Jerald Rosenfeld. 





Kappa Siqma 
Softball Champs 



169 



First Row: Ed Kint/., Bob Johnson. Second Row: Bob Kendall, 
Bob Clark, Dean Dickson, Bill Schaneman, Tom Coit. 



Beta 

Cross Country Champs 

Don Kicselhorsi, Ben Eastman, Newell Bossa 




o m e n *s 



•r-.v.'-y-v:-:*:-;-: 








WOMEN'S ATHLETICS 

From as early as 1903 women at Colorado College have 
had organized athletic activities. Because ot the success 
ol the men's intercollegiate athletic program the women 
organized a Young Women's Athletic Association, a Ten- 
nis Club and (.oil Club to have their own sports compe- 



tition. Basketball headed their intramural program 
which included coed competition in tennis, golf, and 
skiing. Intramurals have continued under the direction 
ol the Women's Uhletic Association with many changes 
in the t\ pes and number ol sports. 



170 



WAKUTA 

An honorary women's athletic organization W'akuta is 
composed ol students who have shown leadership and 
sportsmanship in intramural athletics. Its members ol- 



liciate at the intramural contests and works with WAA 
in co-ordinating women's sports. 




Kirsi Row: Margie Iggerby, Gingei Gallalcc. Second Row: [can 
Manly, Peggy [ones, Pres., Bobb) Browne, I inda Christenscn, Salh 
RatcIifF, Shirle) Oram fhird Row: fane Vshworth, Carla Spei 



ling. Annie Hereford, Sand) Hughes, [ean Wilfong, |u<l\ Russell, 
Nanc) Ward, Sharon Rogue, Sue Evans, Julie Leaviit. 





WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

Controlling the women's intramural sports is 
the Women's Athletic Association to which 
every woman student belongs. The WAA gen- 
eral board schedules and supervises all of the 
various sports. 



First Row: Abett Icks, fanet Fry, Karen Smith. Sarah 
Qruen. Second Row: Linda Rork, Joanie Mills, Jean 
Wilfong (Pies.), Chessie . Keimp, Pixie Campbell. Third 
Row: Gail McGuire, Qwen Salisbury, Nancy Heitz, Miss 
Deffike (advisor), Sally Twaddle, Miss Young (advisor). 
Joan Jilka. 



This sport is gettin' kinda rough!! 



171 





MSSsMm 

4$m 




I 



« * 




Girls Ski Team 



Men ie Foote, Cecilia ["vavis, Pcgg\ [ones. Abctl 
hkv Sabra Stratum, Helen Paris. 



172 



Iheta Softball Champs 



First Row: Marti Gravitis, Barbara Lambie, Sue 
Dare. Sue Holt, Linda ['albert, Suzanne Curlin 
Second Row: Jan Fry, Ann Gordon. Betty Bung- 
uner, Debby Wing, Sue Riley, Carol Berry, Annie 
Hereford. 




Girl's Badminton Team 

Sara Rivard, B.unl>\ Hill. Pinina 
Davidson [can \\ ilfong. 



delta qamma Swimming Champs 

Jane Grothaus, Ginger Gallalee, Carla Sperling, 
Gwen Salisbury, Sally Adler, 



Girl's Bowling Team 




m f% 



wmmm 




Nadine Chang, Hazel Haigh, Myrna 
Spi inger 





First Row: Jean Manly, Nancy Cox. Second Row: Joan |ilk; 
|ii(lv Russell. |,m [ilka. 

Kappa Bowling Team Champs 



First row: Jo Waller, Julia I.eavitt, Jane Pierce, Linda Rork, Sec- 
ond row: Sue olds, Rachael Jensen, Jean Wilfong, Jud) Coles, In.i 
Bcgerow. 

Qamtha Phi Volley bail Champs 



MEET THE WOMEN'S RIDING CHAMPS 

The Colorado College sportswomen came home this 
year with some of the top women's athletic awards. Al- 
though the womens sports are inter-collegiate, they do 
not have scheduled games as the men sports. Their sea- 
son consist of one sports day. During this sports day they 
participate in Field Hockey, Badminton and Rowling. 
Schools from Colorado, Wyoming, Utah and New Mexi- 
co make up the league. 

lire main event is riding; both Western and English 
Styles. Competition in this Held was held in Denver at 

Sarah Gruen 

1st place L.H.H.S. 



the National Western Stock Show. Those competing in 
the western division from C.C. were Sarah Gruen, Joan 
Afills and fo Pearson; in the English style riding divi- 
sion was Carol Howard. 

Joan Mills took Second and Jo Pearson took Third 
places in the western division while Carol Howard came 
through with First place in the English riding division. 
Moving to the Lorretta Heights Horse Show, Sarah 
Gruen took First place followed by tiger }o Pearson, 
Second place. 

Jo Pearson 

2nd place L.H. H.S. 



73 



I 




■ %* 



T 



#Tf 






174 




COLORADO 
COLLEGE 

SKATERS 

Among the most fascinating areas of ice skating is fig- 
ure skating, and here Colorado College is well repre- 
sented. Carole Banbury does figure skating, speed skat- 
ing, and dancing on ice. She has won a gold medal in 
figure skating which is the highest amateur award given, 
three speed skating awards, and a pre-gold medal in 
dance. Nancy Lewis, having skated for about eight years, 
has placed in figure skating in the northern California 
and California state competitions. Nancy is* another 
speed skater. Lynn Carmichael has won four different 
first places in northern California figure skating compe- 
titions. She also placed in California state and Pacific 
coast contests. As a native of Colorado Springs, Kim Hall 
has had access to the Broadmoor rink all of her life, hav- 
ing learned to skate almost as soon as she walked. She 
enjoys participating in shows and has appeared in re- 
views in Aspen and Colorado Springs. 



Nancy Lewis 



Kim Hall 




Lynn Carmichael 




175 




Carol Banbury 



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Like tresh meat! Colorado Ave. was 
the convenient shopping center at the 
turn of the century. Here we see a typi- 
cal meat market with the latest choice 
cuts, and very reasonable too. The 
Springs was proud, as a growing com- 
munity, ol its quality service and gave 
its customers the works in 1900. 




With its location in the city of Colorado Springs the college has be- 
come an important source of business yet, more important, the busi- 
nesses of the city have done a great deal for the college. By helping in 
building construction, by serving on college committees, and by their 
general support, the businessmen and C.C. have always worked together. 





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BROADMOOR HOTEL 

Colorado Springs 




FIRST 






»ZfttE TciE-ra- 




A FREEDOM NEWSPAPER 
30 South Piodpect St. 



cool 
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123 NORTH TEJON jA&0d. 



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Established 1928 

Auto Tops Seat Covers 

Upholstering and Customizing 

Convertibles a Specialty 

745 East Pikes Peak 



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Imported Fine 

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The ancient 
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181 



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Evins — DeLiso — Joyce — Troylings 

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184 



<l'<i bnive-Un Reataunent - Hotel 



Across from the C. C. Campus 

119 E. Cache La Poudre 




The Finest in Sporting 
Equipment 




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Golf 

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Baseball 

Tennis 

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832 South 21st Street 



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185 




SEAR-ROEBUCKS 



186 




Southga+e Center 



I G E r 



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e 



rS 



ANTLERS HOTEL 



Neil S. Erl Insurance Co. 



State Realty Co. 



Paul's Flowers 



The Knit Shop 



Carnation Corporation 



Sign of the Roses Florist 



Isaac Brothers 



Mahoney Investment 



Organs, Pianos Band Instruments 

Hi-Fi Stereophonic 

Max McCotter, Owner 

Yffiilen. YYluaic Company 

Qtfct Shop 

114 E. Pikes Peak ME. 3-3866 



Compliments 

of 



BURGHART-HATTON REALTORS 



Exchange National Bank Building 



COMPLIMENTS 

WAYMIRE CLOTHING CO. WESTLAND THEATRES, INC. 



24 South Tejon 



ME 5-1571 



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187 




Home of 
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SPRINGS 
FASHIONS 



Congratulations and our very best wishes to all of you Tigers! 



Kiowa and Tejon 
in Colorado Springs since 1872 




AUTHORIZED DEALER 




lh ing you) 

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END SHEET PHOTOGRAPHS 




COMPLIMENTS of 



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20 Brunswi< k Alleys 




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Dairy Products 


* Meet ing Rooms 




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310 South Cascade Avenue 


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. 



This Page by Courtesy of the 



Colorado Springs Clearing House Association 

BANKS 

Central Colorado 

Colorado Commercial & Savings 

Colorado Springs National 

Exchange National 

First National 

All Members of F.D.I.C. 



190 




This 

is 

COLLEGE 

COLORADO 

1874-1960 

by Amanda M. Ellis 



.lit., A.M. Associated Profe.ssoi of English. Author of over 
a dozen hooks: the latest beiyig "The Strange, Uncertain 
Years." an informal account of life in six Colorado com- 
munitit s 



Changes in the wind. 1874. Colorado Springs learned 
that The Colorado College had been established with 
Professor T. N. Haskell as the solicitor. The inspiration 
for the founding came from Professor Haskell's young 
daughter, who, before her early death while visiting Gen- 
eral Palmer at Glen Eyrie and "looking at the eagles 
upon the rocks and in the sky" suggested the founding 
of a college. Here "persons inclined to pulmonary disease 
might learn to soar as light of heart and free of wing as 
old Glen Eyrie's king of birds" whose flight above the 
clouds symbolized her aspiring faith and hope. Jonathan 
Edwards of Dedham, Massachusetts, organized instruc- 
tion in a rented building on North Tejon Street. After 
one term, a three room building was erected on that 
slice! for classes. 1876. Rev. James G. Dougherty became 
presidenl of a college of seventeen students and a pre- 



lass room Cutler Hall, occupied in 1880 





paratory department of fifty-nine. They came from four 
states and six cities other than Colorado Springs. 1876. 
Rev. E. P. Tenney, another New Englander, became pres- 
ident of Colorado College. A lodging house was built at 
the corner of Cascade and Columbia Streets for students. 
An excellent faculty was appointed. Names like Baird 
anil Strieby became part of the College, for these great 
educators taught here forty years. The enrollment grew 
to 132: the library boasted 6,000 volumes: costly appa- 
ratus for laboratories and class rooms was purchased. 
1877. Ground was broken for the first permanent build- 
ing on the campus; first called The College, second Palm- 
er Hall, and later Culler Hall, it was occupied in 1880, 
though not completed until 1882. 

Changes in the wind. 1888. Dynamic William Fred- 
rick Slocum became President. Buildei and educator, he 

fulfilled both functions magnificently. His wife, too, was 
a great force. Hagerman Hall was built in 1892; Mont- 
gomery Hall, named for Mrs. Sloe urn's family, was built 
and furnished bv the Woman's Educational Society in 
18!) I; a gymnasium in 1 8!) I; Cobuin Library, 1894; Wol- 
coti Observatory, 1894; licknoi Hall, furnished by the 
Woman's Educational Society, 1899; Perkins Hall lot 
Musi, and An. 1899; McGregor Hall, l!>o:i; Palmer 
Hall, 1904. placed across Tejon Street so that street 



cars could not go through the campus; IJemis Hall, 
1908. li is not the purpose ol .1 college, s;iid Presi- 
dent Slocum, "to train specialists", but to teach students 
"to think and to think straight on any and every problem 
of life . . . Here should be created men with noble souls, 
keen intellects, and sound bodies." Men of high calibre 
and standing, good teachers, were brought to the faculty: 
Cajori, Gile, Schneider, Parsons, and Woodbridge. Or- 
ganizations flourished. The Apollonian Club for men 
was formed in 1890; Minerva, for women, 1892; Pearsons, 



freshman flag rush 1909 



for men, 1898; Contemporary, for women, 1899; Hypatia, 
for women, 1903; Kappa Sigma, 1904; Sigma Chi, 1903; 
Phi Gamma Delta, 1908; Phi Delta Theta, 1913; Beta 
Theta Pi, 1914. The Y.W.C.A., the Y.M.C.A., the Mando- 
lyn Club, the Oratorical Association, and the drama club 
were active. The honorary scholastic fraternity. Phi P>eta 



Kappa, established a chapter in 1904. All college l<m< 
(ions, like the picnic on Washington's birthday holiday, 
the colonial l>;ill when the women students, in costume, 
danced the minuet that same evening, the Hallowe'en 
sophomore barbec ue at Cossitl stadium, die freshman flag 
rush, the hikes to Bruin Inn followed by dancing, the 
yearly performance ol Eager Heart .it IJemis I kill, Pikeis' 
Day when seniors took an unollicial holiday, became tra- 
ditions. The Associated Students ol Colorado College was 
organized in 1909. A monthly newspaper, The Occident, 





the colonial ball 1903 



was replaced in IKS] by The Occidental Mirror, then by 
The Pikes Peak Echo, The Collegian, and finally in 1890 
by a weekly. The Tiger. The first issue of the Nugget ap- 
peared in 1900. By 1898, sports were encouraged, and 
that year Washburn Field was laid out. Interested in all 
college activities, the president loved especially to lead a 



191 



Cossitt gymnasium in 1891 



Palmer Hall, 1901 







192 




Zoology lab 1908 

Virginia reel on ice skates following an all college eve- 
ning of ice skating. Active in community affairs, the 
president was chosen dining the strike at Cripple Creek, 
when miners and mine officials desired a mediator in 
whom they could trust to help settle the strike. 

Changes in the wind. 1923. Charle C. Mierow became 
acting president. 1925. He became president. In the 
lush years of the '20's. he raised 11^> million dollars in 
endowment. Dr. Henry Suzzallo, President of the Carne- 
gie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, and 
Chancellor Samuel Paul Capen of Puiffalo guided a self- 



Shove Memorial Chanel, 1931. 




survey of the College and a New Plan for education at 
The Colorado College came into being. Facultv salaries 
were raised. The Colorado Foundation for Research in 
Tuberculosis. The Stewart Commission on Western His- 
torv, and the Cowlcs Commission for Research in Eco- 
nomics, came to The Colorado College.' 1920. F.. C. Van 
Diest built the stadium ;'t Washburn Field. Nov. 24, 
19.31. Shove Memorial Chapel, a $335,000 enclosed 
building, was dedicated. 19.31. Sororities Delta Gamma, 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Gamma 
Phi Beta came to the campus. The depression was felt 
as dormitory after dormitory was forced to close because 
of dropping enrollment. 

Changes in the wind. 193-1. Thurston Jynkins Davies 
became president of The Colorado College. As the de- 
pression lilted, enrollments increased again. McGregor 
re-opened in 1931; Ticknor; 1936; Montgomery, 1937. 
Colorado 'College grew. The residence at 1103 Wood 
Avenue was purchased and remodeled for women stu- 
dents, 1938; the dean's home at 16 College Place became 
a residence for women students, 1946. Hamlin House, 
given by El Pomar Foundation, became a women's resi- 
dence; the Kissell house, at 1110 N. Tejon Street, the 
Seldomridge house at 1015 N. Nevada Avenue, and the 
President's house at 21 College Place were redesigned for 
women students. Colorado College was continuing to 
expand. Stewart Field was given; Hayes House was pur- 
chased as an office and class room building lor the Eng- 
lish and foreign language departments. Lennox House 
was given as a student union building; a house on San 
Rafael Street became the Faculty Club house; the Wom- 
en's Educational Society gave the College an infirmary 
completely equipped and furnished; lour ol live fra- 
ternity houses were purchased; three surplus war build- 
ings weie purchased and remodeled lor classes. The 
Musi( Departmenl became a pail of the College. Emi- 
nent music i.ius were added to the faculty dining the 

Cont.PAGE 200- 



SENIORS 



Allen, Roberta M. 

Camina Phi Beta 2,3,4— Asst. 
Social Chairman 1,2 — Second 
Vicc-Prcs. 3,4; Tigcrcttes 1; 
Tiger Club 2,3,4; Dorm Coun- 
cil 2,3,4; AWS Activities Coun- 
cil 2; Homecoming Queen At- 
tendant 4. 



Allot, Roger H. 

U. of Colorado 1,2; Phi Gamma 
Delta 3,4; Dorm Council 3; 
Young Republicans 3,4; Rastall 
(knler Hoard 4. 

Becker, James W. 

Dorm Council 3,4; Baseball 
1,2,3,4; Basketball 2,3,4. 

Bednarski, Maxine L. 

National Honor Sororities: Al- 
pha Xi Delta; Delta Omicron. 

Beery, Carol A. 

Kappa Alpha Theta 1,2,3,4- 
Recording Sec. 2, Asst. Pledge 
Trainer 3, Corresponding 
Sec. 4; Tigcrcttes 1; Tiger 
Club 2,3,4; Cheerleader 4; 
Hockey Queen 2. 

Bering, Carol G. 

Alpha Phi 1,2,3,4 — Recording 
Sec. 2,3, Pledge Trainer 4; 
Panhcllenic 3; Tigcrcttes 1. 

Beyer, Harvey L., II. 

Cornell U. 1; Phi Beta Kappa 
4; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4— Pres. 4; 
Mountain Club 2,3,4; Dean's 
List 2,3,4. 

Bogue, Sharon K. 

IWA 1,2,3-Prcs. 3; Tiger 

Club 2,3,4; Wakuta 3,4; Ger- 
man Club 1,2; Dorm Council 3; 
American Chemical Society 4; 
Delta Epsilon 3,4. 

Boyer, Carl H., Jr. 

Kappa Sigma 1 ,2,3,4 — Social 
Chairman 2, Rush Chairman 3, 
Second Vice-Prcs. 3; Variety 
Show 1,2,4; Tiger Staff 3,4; 
T.A.C. Student Show 1,2,3,4. 

Brainerd, Helen T. 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 1,2,3,4— 
Song Chairman 2,3, Pledge 
Trainer 4; Tiger Club 2,3,4; 
Dorm Council 2; S.E.A. 4; Stu- 
dent Conduct Committee 3,4— 
Chairman 4. 

Brokaw, Curtis L. 

IMA 1.2,3,4; Young Republi- 
cans 4; German Club 2; His- 
tory Club 1; Track 1,2; Persh- 
ing Rifles 4. 

Brothers, Marcia A. 

Pueblo College 1,2; Gamma 
Phi Beta 3,4-Plcdge Pres. 3, 
Sec. 4; Dorm Council 3,4; 
Lutheran Students' Associa- 
tion 3,4. 



Browne, Roberta M. 



Gamma Phi 

Pledge Sec. 
man 3, Rus 
Tigcrcttes I; 

W.A.A. Sec. 
Board Sec. 3; 
Wakuta 3,4; 
Chairman 1; 



Beta 1,2,3,4- 
. Oriler Chair-; 
i Chairman I; 

Tiger Club 3.1; 
2; Publications 
Panhcllenic 3.4; 
A.S.C.C. Social 
Class Commis- 



sioner 3.4— Pres. 4. 

Brus, Richard J. 

Iowa State I 1 . I; Kappa Sigma 
2,3,4 — Social Chairman 3. 
Treasurer 1; Football 3,4. 

Campbell, Thomas J. 

Phi Gamma Delta 1,2,3,4— Pres. 
4; Intcr-Fratcrnity Council 4; 
Ski Club 1,2; National LF.C. 
Representative. 

Carlson, Carole A. 

Colorado Woman's College 1,2; 
DcTia Gamma 3,4; Pershing 
Rifles Sponsor 3. 

Carlson, Sally A. 

IWA 1; Phi Beta Kappa 4; 
S.E.A. 3.4; Methodist Students 
Group 4; Dean's List 2,3; Pi 
Gamma Mu 3,4. 

Chandler, Frances C. 

Alpha Phi 1 ,2,3,4 - Activities 
Chairman 2, Treasurer 4; 
Choir 1,2; Dorm Council 2; 
Campus Christian Fellowship 
1 ; Variety Show 4. 

Chilberg, Barbara A. 

Mount Holyoke College 1,2; 
Alpha Phi 3,4; Newman Club 
4; Citizenship Club 4; Moun- 
tain Club 3,4; International 
Relations Club 4. 

Clark, Robert L. 

Cottyville Jr. College 1; Kappa 
Sigma 2.3.4 — Pledge Trainer 3; 
Football 3,4-AlI-Confcrcncc 3: 
Track 3,4— Captain 3; Fresh- 
man Football Coach 4. 

Cohen, Jerald B. 

Case Institute of Technology 
1,2; IMA 3; Religious Affairs 
Coram. 4; Assemblies Coiiim. 
4; Nugget 3,4; Tiger 3,4. 

Collier, Malcolm E. 

Hastings College I; Pi Gamma 
Mu 3,4; Dorm Council 3,4; 
Citizenship Club 1; Basketball 

2.3,1; Dean's List 3,4. 

Coutchie, Margaret S. 

Gamma Phi Beta 1,2,3,4— Par- 
liamentarian 3; Tigcrcttes 1 ; 
Dean's List 1 ,4; Pi Gamma Mu 
Vicc-Prcs.; Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Phi Beta Kappa 4. 

Cox, Ruby L. 

Scripps College 1.2; Kappa Al- 
pha Theta 3,4; International 
Relations Club 4. 



Cutter, Emylou 

IWA 1. Mountain Club 1,2,31 
—Publicity Chairman 3,1. 

Dabelsteen, Susan M. 

Alpha Phi 1,2.3.4 - House 
Chairman 3, Scholarship Chair- 
man I; Choir 1 ,2; Mountain 
Club 1; S.E.A. 4— treasurer; 
Phi Bela Kappa 4. 

Daluiso, Norman C. 

Phi Gamma Delia 1,2.3,1; 
Baseball 2: Boxing I; Football 
1,2.3,1. 

Day, Susan B. 

Ml. Vernon fr, College I; 
Gamma Phi Beta 2,3,4— Per- 
sonnel Board Chairman 4; In- 
ternational Relations Club 3; 
Tiger 3— News Editor; AWS 
Secretary 4; S.E.A. 4. 

Dier, John A. 

Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4 - Vice 
Pres. 4; Student Union Pub- 
licity Com. 2; Nugget 3; Bas- 
ketball Managci 3,4. 

Dybevick, Sandra I. 

Delia Gamma 1,2,3,4 -Rush 
Chairman 3; Panhcllenic 2,3; 
Tigcrcttes 1; Tiger Club 2,3,4; 
Dorm Council 2; AWS Second 
Vice-Pres. 3; Homecoming 
Queen Attendant 3. 

Emmerson, Dorothy L. 

Gamma Phi Beta 1,2,3,4; C.C. 
Players 1,2.3,4; Dance Theatre 
1,2,3,4; Variety Show 1,2,3,4; 
Irene h Club 1,2.3.4; Home- 
e oming Queen 3. 

Esch, Gary F. 

Kappa Sigma 1,2,3,4 — Treas- 
urer 3, Rush Chairman 2,3; 
Class Commissioner 1; Black 
and Gold 2; Blue Key 3,4- 
Vice-Pres. 4; Student Conduct 
Comm. 2,3,4-Sec. 3; Rastall 
Center Board 4— Chairman. 

Farrel, Franklin, IV (Toby) 

Alpha Kappa Psi 3.4; /eta 
2.3,4; Slocinn Wing Represent- 
ative I; Student Union Com. 
2.3; Pershing Rifles 1,2,3,4. 

Fessenden, David L. 

Kappa Sigma 1,2.3,4; Soccer 1. 

Fletcher, Anita H. 

Alpha Phi 1.2,3-Soeial Chair- 
man 2, Guard 3, Publicity 
Chairman 3, Homecoming 
Chairman 3; SEA 4; Choir 1,2, 
3,4; Special Choir 2; Tiger 
Staff 1.2; Variety Show 1.2.3; 
Dance Conceil 1. 

Fletcher, Edward T. 

St. Joseph's College 1,2; Phi 
Gamma Delia 3.4— President 4; 
Blue Key 3,4; Honor Council 
3.4; Football 3.4; Boxing 4. 



Forster, Judie A. 

Kappa Alpha I hcta 1,2.3,1 
Activities Chairman 2. Social 
Chairman 3; I igei el les I ; 
Tiger Club 2,3,4-Pres. I; 
Cheerlcadei 1 ,2,3,4-Head 2,3.4; 
ASCC Enthusiasm Comm. 1.2, 
3,4; Homecoming Queen At 
lend. mi I; Kappa Sig Stardusi 
Queen 3. 

Franklin, Robert D., Jr. 

New Mexico College ol Agri 
culture and Mechanical Arts 

I .2; Dorm ( inline il 3. 

Freeman, B. Joan 

W.A.A. I; Talenl and Speakers; 
Variet) Show 1,2,3,4. 

Friant, Fritz 

IMA 3.1; Tiger I. Nugget I: 
Pershing Rifles 1 .2.3.4. 

Goode, Katherine A. 

Alpha Phi 1 ,2,3,4 -Quarterly 
Correspondent 3; Standards 
Chairman 4; Choir 1,2; S.E.A. 
3,4-Sec. 3. Pies 1. 

Grosskop, Martha S. 

Kappa Kappa ( lamina 1 .2, 1 
Scholarship Chairman 1; Tiger 
2; WVS Publicity Chairman '-'; 
University "I Bristol, Lug 
land 3. 

Hansen, Carol A. 

Gustavus Adolphus College, 
Minn. 1; Kappa Kappa«Gamma 
2.3,4— Efficiency Chairman 4; 
Nugget 2; University of Vi- 
enna 3. 

Harris, Douglas G. 

Phi Delia I hcta 1.2.3,4; ASCC 
Coune il I . 

Heiberger, C. Jackson 

Phi Delia lhela 2.3,4; ASCC 
Traffic Comm. 3; Alpha 
Kappa Psi 4. 

Hervey, Linda 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 1,2,3,4 
—Asst. Treas. 2. Social Chair- 
man 3, Recording Sec. 4; 
Tigcrcttes 1; Tiger 3. 

Hilb, Thomas J. 

Phi Camma Delta 1.2,3,4-His- 
lorian 2,3; Ski Team 1,3,4— 
Captain I. 

Holt, Susan 

Duke U. 1; Kappa Alpha 
Theta 2,3,4 - Asst. Pledge 
Trainer 4; Dorm Council 2,3,4 
Pres. 4; AWS Judicial Board 4; 
Tiger Club 3,4. 

Ives, Alan D. 

Kappa Sigma 1.2,3.4 - Sec. 3. 
Pledge Trainer 4, Scholarship 
and Leadership Award 3,4; 
l.F.C. 2.3; Choir 1,3; Variety 
Show 1,2.3; Christian Science 
Organization 2,3.4-Pres. For- 
eign Student Comm. 2; Comm. 
oil Relig. Affairs 1,2; Black 
and Gold 2,3,4-Vicc-Pres. 3; 
Song Fest Chairman 1,4; Honor 
Council 3. 



193 



Jameson, Sally M. 

Kappa Kappa Camilla 1,2,3,4 
\sec Executive Council — 
ex-officio member 3, President 
1; I igcrcttcs 1 : 1 igcr Club 
2,3.4; Dorm Council 2: Tiger 
1,2,3— News Ed. 2, Editor-in- 
Chicf 3; Publications Board 3; 
Student Conduct Committee 
3,4; Leadership Conference 
Chairman 3; Com. on Under- 
graduate Life 4; Honor Coun- 
cil 4: Cap and Gown 4; Dean's 
1 isi 3. 

Jensen, Kay S. 

Camma Phi Beta 1,2,3,4- 
Standards Board Chairman 3, 
Pros. 4; Spanish Club 1; Tiger- 
ettes 1; SEA.; International 
Relations Club 2,3,4; Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Pi Camilla Sin; 
Phi Beta Kappa 4. 

Jilka, Janice H. 

Kappa Kappa (.annua t ,2,3,4 — 
Activities Chairman 2, Mar- 
shall 3, Vice-Pres. 4; Tiger- 
ettes 1; Tiger Club 2.3: Ger- 
man Club 2.3; Chairman 
Leadership Conference 2; \\ A \ 
2,3- Vice-Pres. 3; Class Com- 
missioner 3; Dorm Council 
3,4— Prcs. 4; Wakuta 3,4; Alpha 
lambda Delta— Pres, 1; Stu- 
dent Handbook Editor; AWS 
Judicial Board 4; Delta Epsilon 
I; ASCC Scholarship 4; Cap 
and (.own 4— Vice-Pres.; Dean's 
List 1,2,3; Phi Beta Kappa 1. 

Kinasewich, Orest 

Kappa Sigma 1,2,3; Dorm 
194 Council 2.3.4; Nugget 3; Tiger 

2.3; Soccer 1.2; '(.oil 1; CC 
I In .ure 2.3.4. 

Kleinstiver, Wayne L. 

Colorado State U. 1.2: Black 

and Cold ,",.1 Pres. 1: ASC< 
Enthusiasm Com. 1; Football 3. 

LeForce, Carl E. 

Amarillo fr. College 1,2; Phi 
( ..imiii.i Delia 3.4. 

Lehman, Alice A. 

Delia Gamma 1 .2.3.1 — Public 
Relations Chairman, Sec. 4; 
I lute I rio 2.1; Rand 1.2.1. 

Lininger, Deanna M. 

Kap'pa Alpha 1 hela 1.2.3,1 
Recording Sec , 3, Chaplain 1; 

I igcrcttcs I . I igcr Club 2.3; 

I I Panhcllcnic I ; Spanish 
Club 1,3,4 Pres. 1; Foreign 
Student Comm. 2.3; Dorm 
( nunc il :',. I; Miami I'riad 
Queen 2; S.E.A. 1. 

Lucero, William R. 

I igcr 2,3; Vai iei\ Show 3; 
IV mis Dining Room I [osl ; 
Mil e lie mis I ,i\ loi Sc liol.n 
ship: Dean's I isi I 

McCarty, Ronald J. 

I'M. bio |i ( ollege 1 .2; Dorm 
( (dim d 1.4; Basketball "..I 
Ml Conference 1: C Club 3.1. 

M( Colter, Maxine R. 
Band I. 

McGill, Patricia A. 

si .in I i ,ii In i v' College, I rosl 
burg, Maryland 1,2,3. 



Mason, Richard S. 

Phi Gamma Delta 1,2.3.4- 
Intramural Chairman 3: Bas- 
kelball 1: Track 1. 

Master, William O., Jr. 

Phi Delta l'heta 1.2.3.1; S.ucci 
2.3: Pershing Rifles 1.2. 

Mank, John 

Kappa Sigma 1,2.3,4 — Sec. 2. 
Vice-President 3. President I. 
Scholarship and Leadership 
Ward; Ll-.C. 3.4. 

Miller, Edward D. 

Phi Beta Kappa 3.1; Delta Ep- 
silon 3,4; American Chemical 
Socici\ 1.2 — Pies. 2; Newman 
Club 1,2,3.4 - Vice-Pres. 3. 
Chairman ol Religious Activi- 
ties I: Choir 1.2.3,4; CC Play- 
ers 2.1; 1 lciie h ( lub 2,3; Ben- 
gals 1,2: Slocum Wing Rep- 
rescntative 2: American Guild 
ol Organists 2,3,4; Religious 
Affairs Comm. 3.1; Dean's 
List 1,2,3, Phi Beta Kappa I. 
Mills, Joan 

Delia Camilla 1 .2.'!.!: 1 iger 
eties 1; [ igcr Club 2.3.1: VVa 
kuta 4; Riding Club— Pres. 
3.1; Rastall Centei Board 1: 

AWS Social Chairman 1. 

Moran, Philip L. 

Phi Delta 1 beta 1 .2.3. 4-Social 
Chairman 3,4; Soccer 1,2,3— 
Captain 3. 

Mueller, R. Curtis 

Delia Epsilon 3,4; Math Club 
I; lV.ui\ 1 ist 1,4. 

Overton, Gretchen T. 

Kappa Upha 1 hela 1 .2.3.1 — 
Rush Chairman 3, Scholarship 
Chairman 1, Second Vice-Pres. 
4; Tiger Club 2,3; Chairman 
(.reek Weekend 3: Pres. I oomis 
t; Dorm Council 3; Dean's 1 isi 
1,2,3; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi 
( ..num. i Mu; ( lap and ( .own I; 
Phi liei. i Kappa I. 

Oyler, David F. 

I\I \ 3.1 Song Chaiiman 3,1, 
Vice-Pres., Social ( hail man 3. 
I leas. 1: ( lei man Club I ; 
(hon 1,2,3,4-Sec. 2.3. Bus. 
Mgi. 4; CC Players 3,1; Ben- 
gals 2,3; Music Educators \'a- 
i tonal < ^inference 2.3 Sec . 3' 
S.E.A 1. 

Paris, Helen R. 

Delta < •. a 1 ,2,3, 1: I iger- 

ettes I : A S.( I.C. En I husiasni 
( !omm. 2: Variety show 1 ,2; 
I'.. i I u ii lei 2,3; Nugget 2..'!. 

Peterson, William E. 

Phi Delia I hi la 1.2.3.1 Pledge- 

I i a me i 2, Warden .3. \ ie e 
Pics. 3; Class Commissionci I; 

( lass P| e siele nl ',; I hum < oiiiing 
Chairman I; Blue- Key .3.1 
Pus. I ; Comm "ii I iii lergi ad 
nan- I il< 3: Delta Epsilon 3,4 

Pierce, Brooke A. 

Upha Phi I 2.3.4 Rush < ban 

in. in , Soul; ( ban mail . I louse- 
Manage i : Dorm Council .'!; 
P. iiiln II. nil 2.3.1 Pres 1; 
W ( i \ e.l I ie in me inbci 1; 
< lioii 1 ,2.3; I igerel tes I ; Tiger 
( lub 3. S T \ I.I Ionic e inning 
One-en \lleiid.ini 3. 



Powell, George 

I MA. 1.2,3.4 - Historian 3; 

Bengals 1.2: Delia Epsilon 3.4: 
Choir 1,2,3.4; Pershing Rifles 
3,4; Spec ial ( ihoii 3. 

Price, Maryn G 

Upha lambda Delia; Tiger 
2,3— Copy Ed. 3; International 
Relations (lub I; Student < !tn 
riculum Comm. T. Math Club 
4; Cap and Gown — Pres. 1: Phi 
Beta Kappa I. 

Roll, Donald 

Kappa Sigma 1.2.3.1 -Social 
Chairman 2. Second Vice-Pres. 
I; Class President 2; Class Com 
missioner I: Blue Kc\ 3.1; As- 
semblies Comm. Chairman; 
Exchange Student Netherlands 
Co I lege'. 3. 

Russell, Judith A. 

Kappa Kappa (.annua 1.2.3.1: 
Rastall Center Comm. 2; W'a 
km. i 3.1 -Vice-Pres. 1: \\ '. '. 
1,4; Choir 1.2. 

Salaman, Naomi R. 

Delia Epsilon 3, 1: I igerel tes I 
German Club 2.3. 

Schnaufer, John C. 

Hofstra College 1,2; Kappa 
Sigma 3,1— Social Chairman 3: 
Tiger 4; A.S.C.C. Treasurer 1 
—Finance Comm. Chairman. 

Schnaufer, Susan McKim 

Alpha Phi 2,3,4— Asst. Rush 
Chairman 2. President 3; 
Spanish Club 1; Dorm Coun- 
cil 1; Foreign Student Comm. 
2,3,4— Publicity Chairman 2,3,1. 

Schaneman, Elaine J. 

Upha Phi 2.3.1 -Correspond- 
ing Sec. 3; Jr. Panhcllcnic 2 - 
Pres. Variety Show 4; Tiger- 
ettes 1; S.E.A. 4. 

Shane, Kenneth A. 

Beta L'heta Pi 1.2,3.1 -House 
Managci 2; R.O.'I .C. Battalion 
Staff 4. 

Smith, H. Richard 

Los Angeles Valley Jr. College 
1.2; Alpha Kappa Psi 1: Foot- 
ball 3,1; C Club 3,1. 

Smith, Paul W. 

Los Angeles Valley Fr. College 

1 ,2; Alpha Kappa Psi 1; Foot- 
hall 3.1; C Club 3.1. 

Stewart, Nancy 

Doi in Count ill: Vai iei\ show 
1; Choir 3: CC Players 3,4. 
Stucky, Sandra J. 

Kappa Alpha I hcta 1.2.3.1 
Mother Chairman 3. (lories- 
ponding Sec. 3; President 3; 

Tienc h Club I : 1 igerel tes I ; 

CC Players 2.3.1. 
Terrill, Lynn 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 1,2.3.4— 
Pledge Li.iiiic l 3. Prcs. I; AWS 
Judicial Board I: Dorm Prcsi 
den l 3,1. 

Tench, Jack M. 

Beta I heia Pi 1.2.3.1 Song 
Chairman 2.3.1; Choir I; Ben- 
gals I: Canterbury club 1. 1 
Pres. I; Dane e I lie aire I ,2.3; 
CC Players 1.2.3,1; Variety 
Show 1.2.3: Spanish Club 3; 
Kinnikinnik 3; Religious \l 
laiis Comm. 3: Student Union 
Board 2; Comm, on Under 
graduate I ifc I: Ascc Execu- 
tive Council 2. 1 Vie e Prcs. I. 

Tuttlc, Ronald R. 

Colorado I . I; Kappa Sigma 
2.3.1 -Pres. 3; Inle i 1 "rati i nii\ 
Council 3. 



Uggerby, Margie V. 
"Delta Gamma 1,2,3,4— Effi- 
ciency Chairman 2,3, Pres. 4; 
Jr. Panhcllcnic I; Class Com- 
missioner 2; Publications Board 
Sec. 2: W.A.A. Exec. Board 2: 
Foreign Studeiu Comm. 2: 
Dorm Council 2.3,1; German 
Club 2 - Sue . Chaii man and 
Pres.; Young Democrats 2; Re- 
ligious Affairs Comm. 2: Va- 
riety Show 2.3; Tiget cites 1; 
Wakuta 3,4; Nugget '.3; Student 
Union Comm. 3; International 
lee IlockcN Queen 3; Alpha 
1 ainbda Delta; Ph i Beta 
Kappa 4. 

Wagner, Cherry R. 

('annua Phi Beta 1.2,3,4- 
Publicity Chairman 2, Service 
Chairman 3; I igcrcttcs 1 ; 
I igei Club 2,3. t-Sgt,al Arms 
3; W'A A. (Treasurer 2; Dorm 
Council 3: Geology Club Sec. I. 

Ward, Nancy L. 

Kappa Kappa (.annua 1,2,3,4— 
Pledge Pies. I. Jr. Panhel- 
lenic I, Membership Chair- 
man I; Panhcllcnic Vice-Pres. 
2; Tigcrcttes Vice Pros. 1; Tiger 
Club 2,3,4— Tigcrcttc Liason 4; 
Cheerleader 2: W'.A.A. Sec. 2; 
Wakuta 3,4; Dorm Council 2; 
AWS Sec. 3; Honor Council 1; 
Cap and Gown, Sec. 4; ASCC 
Scholarship 3; Tiger 3; ASCC 
Exec. Council 4 — Sec; Pi 
( lamina Mu; Upha I ambda 
Delta; Homecoming Queen 
Attendant 1; Phi Beta Kappa 4. 

Waymoth, Harry K. 

Pueblo fr. College- 1,2; S.E.A. 4. 

Welch, Noreen 

German Club 3; American 
chemical Society 3,4 — Publicit\ 

3, See, Tie-as. 4. 

Welch, Richard 

Phi Gamma Delia I 2,3,4; In 
ler Fraternity ( !oun< il 3.1 
Pres. I; Greek W'eckenel Chair 
man ">: 1- \ oil ie io me inbci ol 
\SCC Exec. Council 4. 

Wilson, M. Patricia 

Upha Phi 1 ,2,3-Vicc-Prcs. 3. 
\ssi. Pledge 1 rainci 2; W'.A.A. 
2.3; I igcrcttcs 1 ; I igcr Club 
2.3; Wakuta 3.1: Comm. on 
I n.le igiailuale- Lib- I; ASCC 
1.2.1; Panhcllcnic I; Dorm 
Pics. 3; AWS Pies. 1; Pi 
(.annua Mu 3,4; Cap and 
( low n I; Dean's 1 isi 2. 

Worthington, John 

IM \ 1,2,3,4— Sec. 2.3; Foreign 
Student Comm. 1 .2,3. 1 -Picas. 
I; Campus Christian Fellow 
ship 3. 1 Pies. 3,1; Mountain 
Club I: ski ( lub 3; Alpha 
Kappa Psi 3,4 See . 1 . 

Young, Earl T. 

/.eta 12.3.1; Hockey 1.2.3.1; 
Blue Key 3.4. 

Young, Su/.anna 

Stephens College 1.2: Kinni- 
kinnik 3; cc Players I; Va- 
riety Slum I: Assemblies Comm . 
3.1: International Relations 
( lub 3.1: Choir I; Rastall 
Center Comm. I. 



INDEX 



Aamoth, Cordon M. (2). . .44,68, 

88,113, 152 

Abercrombic, Lois A. (3). . .40,66, 

69, 80 

Absher, Thomas I). (3) 61 

Ackcrman, Arthur II. (3). .40,68, 
91, 106, 113, 1!>2 

Adams, Claude M. (4) 26 

Adams, Patricia (2) 44,78, 107 

Adlcr, Sally A. (1) 50,76, 172 

Aghbari, Abdul A. (Sp) 70 

Albrecht, 1). Jean (1) 50, 102 

Alderson, fane C. (1) 50,76 

Allen, Bruce H. (1) 50, 90 

Allen, Charles C>(3) 113 

Allen, David W. (2) Ill 

Allen. Roberta (4). 26, 78, 107, 130 

Allison, |ean E. (2) 44,76 

Allott, Roger H. ( 1) . . . .26,91,98 

Alters, James 101 

Ames, Stephanie (I). . . .50,80, 102 

Anderson, Carol I.. (1) 50,82 

Anderson, Daryl A. (2). ....... 1 13 

Anderson, Lauri K. (I) 50 

Anderson, Michael 1). (1). .50,92, 

167 

Anderson, Warren 1). (3). . . .113, 

114, 126 

Andrews, Edwin E. (3) 95 

Armstrong, Ann 1). (1) 50,76 

Arnett, Sandra E. (2) 99, 102 

Arrieta, Luis |. (1) 50,94,99 

Arviso, Vivian E. (1) 50,84 

Ashworth, H. Jane (3) .40, 74, 170 

Athey, Athenia M. (1) 50,102 

Atkins, Henry H. (3) 106, 112 

Attolini, Bruno (Sp) 70 

Atwood, Dorothy J. (1). . ..50,82 
Avery, John (2) 102 

Babb, Raymond A. (2) 44,90, 

111 

Bailey, George E. (4) 40 

Bailey, Robert L. (2). .40, 94, 112 

Baker, Barbara A. (2) 44,102 

Ballard, E. Lynn (1) 50,82 

Banbury, Carole K. (2) 174 

Bandy. Linda A. (1) 50 

Barclay, William A. (1). . . .40, 50, 

112, 115 

Barnes, Christopher R. (4). 26, 102 

Barnes, Don (4) 26 

Barnett, Tamra A. (2) 44, 74 

Bart/, Gerri G. (1) 50,82 

Bassarab, Dennis R. (4) 156 

Bassford, Karen L. (2) 132 

Bastedo, Philip R. (2) 164 

Batson, Robert B. (1) . .50, 92, 113 
Batts, Charles D. (2). ..44,88, 111 

Bauer, Carol A. (1) 50 

Baumgarten, Robert E. (1) . . .50, 
90, 1 1 1 

Bazata, Barbara A. (2) 44, 80 

Beaver, Patricia A. (2) 64 

Beaver, Patricia A. (3) 69 

Becker, James W. (4). . .26. 52, 163 

Bednarski, Maxine (4) 26 

Bcechwood, James D. (4) 101 

Beechwood, John R. (4) 26 

Bcemer, Charles C. (2) 44,90 

Beery, Carol (4). . .26, 80, 107, 172 

Begerow, Ina E. (2) 133, 135 

Begor, Javme A. (3) 68 

Be'llis, James R. (2) 112 

Bellis. John E. (4) 27. 105 

Bellstrom, Stephen k. (3). . 11,88, 

107 

Bender, N. Ann (3) 40,74, 130 

Benham. C. Peigi (1). . .50, 61, 76 

Bensel, Judith K. (1) 50 

Bentley, William E. (I) 50,86, 

102 



Beig. Sonja E. (2) 44 

Beiglund, Arthur |. (1). . .50, 161, 

167 

Bering, Carol C. (I) 27.78 

Bernstein, Daniel D. (2) . . 1 1 I , III. 

115, 161 

Berry, William A. (I). .27,88, 113 

Bcrlhrong, K.uhiyn R. (1). .51,64 

Bessesen. Karen L. (I) 51,69, 

78,99 

Bevei. Harvey 1... Ill (4). .27, 100, 

105, 106 

Biggs, Bealty F. (2) 44,78 

Binns. Barbara S. (3) 40,78 

Biondini, Ronald W. (2) 112 

Bischof, G. Louise (3) 102 

Blackburn, John T. (3) Ill 

Blandin, Phillip G. (1). . . .51, 111 

Block. Susan E. (I) 51,76 

Bluck, John (1) 51,96 

Bogue, Sharon K. (4) 27, 107 

Bo'hlke, Juliana (1) 51,76,133 

Bolick, James C. (1) 113 

Booma. Roland C. Jr. (2) 112 

Booth, Onier W. (2) 40, 111 

Borah, James IE (2) 44,86,112 

Bossait, Newell C, (1) 51, 86, 

111, 151, 169 

Bourg, Nicholas J. (1) Ill 

Bowman, Larry B. (2) 40, 147 

Boyce, Jay R. (2) Ill 

Boyd, H. Bruce (2) 44,92, 112 

Boyer, Carl H„ Jr. (4). . .27,63,88 

Boyle, Patricia F. (2) 44,74 

Brackett, Thomas S., Jr. (2). . .44, 

111 

Bradley, Emily L. (Sp) 101 

Bradley, Mary E. (3) 40, 102 

Brainerd, Helen T. (4) 27, 66, 

82, 107 

Breternitz, Martha J. (1) 51 

Brokaw, Curtis L. (4) 27, 96, 

112, 114, 166 

Brooks, Alice D. (I) 51 

Brooks, William K. (2) 44, 86 

Brothers, Marcia A. (4) 27,78 

Brown, Barbara R. (2) . .44, 66, 78 

Browne, Roberta M. (4) 28, 67, 

78, 107, 170 

Broyles, Robert (1) 51,112,151 

Bruce, Katharine L. (1) 51,80 

Brus, Richard J. (4) 27,88, 147 

Bunguner, Elizabeth (3) 172 

Burgoon, Betty R. (3). .40, 66, 71, 

1 35 

Buschke, Frances H. (1) 51,84 

Bush, Dorothy A. (2) 44, 78 

Butchofsky, Mary L. (I) 51 

Bylund, David L. (3) 40, 102 

Byrne. Hubert T.. Jr. (4) 28 

Cabill, Brenda G. (Sp) 101 

Cairns, Kenneth D. (1) 161 

Caldwell, Wallace E. (3)... 40. 60, 

64,98, 113, 114, 199 

Cameron, William F. (2). . .40,60, 

62,63,106 

Campbell, Charles L. (1) 112 

Campbell, Mary E. (1) 51, 102 

Campbell, Priscilla A. (2).. 44, 74, 

171 
Campbell, Thomas J. (4). . .28, 92, 

98 
Campbell, William S. (1). 112, 155 

Carlson, Carole A. (4) 28, 76 

Carlson. Sally A. (4). . .28, 105, 106 
Carmichael, Lynn (2). .44,82, 175 

Carter, Joan (1) 51,68,84 

Case. Richard L. (3) 111. 166 

Casev, Mary M. (3) 99 

Cashman, John IE, Jr. (3). .40,60, 
62, 113,114 



Cellini, Donna K. (1) 51 

Chamberlain, George E. (2). .112 

Chandler, Frances C. (4) 28, 74 

Chang, Nadine O. (1). . .50,84, 173 

Chapman, Patrick W. (1) 51 

Chappell, E. June (3) II, (iK, 

76, 102 

Chase, Bradford W. (1) 51,92 

Cheley, Jeannette A. (1). . . .51,76 

Chilberg, Barbara A. (4)... 28, 74, 

100, 101 

Christensen, Linda J. (3) . . .40, 82, 

170 

Church, Albert M., Ill (I).... 51, 

92,111,151, 167 

Clark, James D. (2) . .44, 100, 1 1 1 

Clark, Robert L. (4) . . .28, 88, 163, 

167, 169 

Clay, Antoinette W. (1) 51,76 

Clifford, Angela S. (3) 102 

Cochrane, Frederick J. (4)... 106, 

156 

Co f fm an, Carole K. (1) 51,65 

Cogswell, Mariana (2). .44, 48, 82, 

107 

Cohen, Jerald B. (4) 28, 65 

Coit, Robert D. (3) 40,112 

Coit, Thomas L. (2) 45, 88, 169 

Colby, Regina (4) 28 

Cole, Katharine M. (4) 101 

Coleman, T. Samuel (1). . .51, 90, 

112 
Coles, Judith A. (1)... .51,78, 100, 

172 

Collier, Malcolm E. (4) 28, 152 

Combs, James L. (2). . .45, 86, 111, 

114 
Conger, James C. (1). .51, 92, 111, 

167 

Connelly, Susan M. (I) 51,80 

Cookingham, Judy S. (1). . . .51,76 

Coppock, Mary-Blue (1) 51, 82 

Cosby, Janet S. (2) 45, 70, 99 

Coutchie, Margaret S. (4).. 28, 78, 

105 
Covode, Margaret A. (1). . . .51 , 80 
Cox, Nancy A. (1). .51, 82, 126, 172 

Cox, Ruby (4) 29,80 

Cray, Lynda (3) 102 

Crenshaw, Millicent (3) 40, 67, 

68,80, 107, 132 

Criss, Sandra S. (3) 40, 82 

Crockett, Billy D. (1) Ill 

Croll, Richard C. (2) Ill 

Cross, Steven C. (1) 51,86,113, 

114 

Crossin, Patricia A. (3) 40, 78 

Cudahy, Michael (2) 68 

Curlin, M. Suzanne (2) 45, 80, 

172 
Curphy, R. James (2) .... 1 13, 155 

Currie, Bonnie (4) 105 

Cutter, Emmylou (4). .29, 100, 101 



Dablestecn, Susan M. (4)... 29, 74, 
101, 102, 105 

Dalby, Dale G. (2) 45,94, 111, 

114, 115 
Daluiso, Norman C. (4) 29,92, 

147 

Dana, Arthur L. (1) 112 

Daniels, Jean K. (1) 51, 82. 104 

Darden, Thomas R. (1).51,88, 112 
Dare. Susan B. (2). .45, 80, 107. 172 

Darling, Mary (3) 98 

Davidson, Pinina S. (2) 45,78, 

173 

Day, Susan B. (4) 29,68,69,78 

Dearholt, Deborah (2) 98 

DcFlon, Cassius (2) 45, 102 

Dehlin, Nancy (1) 51,76 

Dc LaVergne, Richard (4). .29. 101 



Dell, Marilyn (2). .45, 64, 100, 101 

Denny, Clark A. (2) 45,94 

Deutscher, Wayne E. (I). . IK!, 151 
Diack, C. Harry (2). .111, 114, 1 15 

Dianovsky, Ronald (2) 147 

Dickson, Dean A. (4) 147,162, 

167,169 

Dier, John A. (4) 29, 152 

Dikcou, George (4) 29,68,107, 

167, 168, 169 

Dixon, William L. (1) 51, 161 

Donahue, L, E. Pat (1). .50,52,67, 
88, 111 

Doner, Judith (2) 45,78 

Doyle, Peter (I) Ill, 161 

Drury, Don (4) 147 

Dugdale, Richard (2). ...113,114, 

115 

Duncan, Donna (2) 45,82 

Dunham, Linda Watson (4). 29, 74 
Dunham, Reginald K. (4). .29, 111 
Dunlap, David O. (1). . .52,61,86, 

111 
Dunlop, James N. (2) . .4.5, 92, 147, 

162 

Dunn, Susan (I) 52.82. 102 

Dunsheath, Heather (1) 52, 74 

Dybevick, Sandra I. (4). 29. 76, 107 

Dye, Sandra J. (3) 45 

Dyson. James L. (2). . .45. 94, 102, 

114 



Eager, William H. (1) . .52, 90, 1 13 
Eastman, Benjamin (1) .52. 86, 1 13 

Ebey, John G. (1) 45 

Eckerson, Frank M. (2) 102 

Eiswerth, Jack M. (2) 41,115 

Ellett, Emerson W. (3) 41 , 88 

Elliott, Diane C. (2) 45,68,78 

El sea, Lynne (2) 41,82 

Elstun, Esther N. (4) 105 

Emerson, Sylvia (2).... 45, 64, "65. 

84, 102 

Emmerson, Dorothy L. (4). .29, 78. 

134 
Emrich, A. Michael (1) 52,92, 

112 
English, George T., Jr. (3). 62, 100 

112 
Enos, Richard E. (4). . .29,94. Ill 

Ensign, Barbara (4) 102 

Erikson, Joan (3) 62,63 

Esch, Garv (4) . . . . 30, 66, 67, 71 , 88, 
106, 115 

Estes, Barbara F. (2) 45,76 

Evans, Susan (3). . .41, 76, 107, 170 



Farrell. Franklin, IV (4)... 30, 113 

Fechter, Ruth (4) 30,113 

Ferbstein, Frances (2) 45,134 

Ferenz, Adalbert (3) 41. 101 

Fernie, Robert W. (1) Ill 

Feroe, Gretchen L. (1). .52,80, 107 
Fessenden, David L. (4).... 30, 88 
Fisher, Anthony (3). . .68, 113, 169 
Fisher, Carol K. (1).. . .52,78, 102 

Fitzgerald, Karen H. (1) 52,84 

Flanders, J. Kent (2) 45,68.70, 

113 

Fletcher. Anita H. (4) 30 

Fletcher, Edward T. (4)... 30, 66, 

92. 106 

Hint, Emily K. (4) 30,76 

Flower. Jo Ann (3) . .41 , 61 . 74. 102 
Fontius, Harrv E„ III (3).. 41, 70, 

86,115 
Foote. Elizabeth (2). . .45, 78. 107 
Foote, Merrie G. (4). . .30, 78, 173 

Formby, John P. (2) Ill 

Forster, Judie A. (4). .80, 107, 133, 



195 



Foster, Ralph T. (1) . . . .52. 94, 113 
Foster, Robert C. (1). . .52, 86, 112 
Franklin. Paulina (1). .52, 80, 102, 

104 
Franklin, Robert B. (1). .30.52.90 

Fraser, Janet S. (2) 102 

Fredregill, Robert (1). .52. 90. 1 11 

Freeman, B. Joan (4) 31 

Frenkel, John L. (1). . .52, 86, 1 12. 

167 

Friant, Fritz (4) 31,64.65, 114 

Fritz, Albert G., Jr. (2) Ill 

Frohlick, James M. (2) 161 

Fry, Janet R. (2). .45, 80, 171. 172 

Furgason, David W. (2) 45, 62. 

86, 106 
Furman, James B. (1) 113 

Gaddis. William A. (2) 167 

Gallalee, M. Ginger (3) 41,76, 

107,170, 171 

Gambill, Bradley (1) 52,111 

Ganns, Elsa (2) 70, 100 

Gappert, Gary M. (3) .. .41, 67, 88, 

106 

Garner, Martha F. (3) 98 

Gaskill, Elizabeth B. (1) 52,76 

Gatchett, Maris A. (3) 41,80 

Geary, William L. (2). .45,88, 113, 
147, 167 

Gee, Donald D. (1) 161 

Gee, Wayne A. (3) 156, 157 

Gehrt, Norman W. (4) 31 

Gerard. Susan S. (1) 52, 80 

Gibbens, Sylvia (1) 52,76 

Gibbs. Jeanne (2) 45,80 

Gibson, Marianne M. (3) 102 

Gibson, Judith (2) 52,78 

Gilbertson, Larry H.' (2) . . 1 12, 156 ' 

Gillespie, Suzy (1) 52 

Gilman, Martha J. (1) 52,82 

Givan, Richard L. (3). ...107. 113, 

162 
Glasscock. Mary F. (2) . .45, 68, 78 

Goett. L. Keith (1) 161 

1 96 Goodacre, R. William (2) 156 

Goode. Kathryn A. (4). .31,74,101 

Goodhue, N. Penny (1) 52 

Gordon, F. Ann (2) . . . .45, 80, 172 

Gosc. Jean R. (3) 41,82 

Graboski, Gilbert C. (2) 161 

Grabowski, William B. (2). .45,94, ■ 

102 

Grace, Michael I). CI) 102. 113 

Giaham, DcCourcy W. CI) 111 

Graham, Robert L. (2). . .45, 101, 

113 

Graham, William A.. Ji'. (4)... 31. 

90, 111 

Grant, George C. (4) 31. 147 

Gravitis, Maruta (2).. . .41.67.68. 
80, 172 

Gray, John W.. II CI) 113 

Gray, Judith (2) 46,74, 102 

Greco, Vincent, Jr. CI). . . 1 1 1 , 151 

Green, George L. C2) 113 

Greisser, Susan E. CI) 52.99 

Griflilhs, I.. Chris CI). . 16.86, 111 

Griswold, Patsy M. CI) 52, 76 

(.u.ss. J, i.ild I), it) 31 

Grosskop, Martha S. (4). .31,61,82 
(.mil,. ms. \i. fane (2). .46,64,65, 
69.76. 172 
(.riMii. Sarah R. CI). . .52. 80, 100, 
126, 171.171 
(.mm. Donna G. (2). ... 16, 80, 165 
Guther, Peggy W. CSp) 101 



Haering, Charles L. (4) 115 

Hagerman, Sandra L. C3) 102 

Haigh, Hazel M CI) 52.81. 173 

Haigler, Carol A. (3) II, 80 

11. ill. Meredith (2) 16, 82, 175 

Hamel, Robert If. (2) Ill 

Hamilton, jock A. (I) Ill 

Hammond, Carol |. (2). , \6, 70 

Hampton, Virginia (2) 16. 80 

l [aneborg, I inda J CI) 52, 76 

Haney, John (2). 102 

Hanks, fames (2) 152 

Hansen, Carol A. C4) 31.82 



Hardin. William N. (4). . . 167. 169 

Hardy, Susan J. (1) 52.84 

Harriman. Neil A. (4) 31. 94 

Harris. Douglas G. (4) 32, 90 

Harrison. Barrv W. (2) 161 

Hart. Michael C. (1) . . .52. 90, 111, 

J 68 
Hartwell. Kenneth G. (3) . . . ".156 

Hathaway. John H. (2) 46.92 

Hay. Rov E. (1) 52,113 

Harden. Serena C. (2) 46 

Heath, Edward V. (4) . . . 32. 60. 64. 

65,92,106 
Hecox, Morris B.. Jr. (4). . .32,64. 

65,94,113 

Hedblom. Karen K. (1) 52 

Heeeman. Alanson D. (3). . .41, 86 

Heiberger. C. Jack (4). .32, 41, 90, 

112, 168 

Heibererer. Jim T. (1) 112,168 

Heitz. Nancy CI) 52,171 

Hender, Eric M. (2) 113 

Henkels, Peter (3). .41, 70. 96. 100, 
101. 106 

Hensen. Charles (3) 107,111. 

147.162.166 

Hereford. Anne (3) 41 . 64, 65. 

80,107,170. 172 

Herndon. Carol (3) 41, 80 

Hervey. Linda (4) 32. 82 

Hicks. Dale E. (2) 46,94, 102 

Hiegins, Eugene L. (2) 46 

Hilb, Thomas J. (4) 32. 92 

Hill, Douglas C. (1) 161 

Hill. Mary Pat (2) 46, 107 

Hinds. Ervin A. (1) 53, 88, 112 

Hite. David H. (1) 53,90, 113 

Hite, Marguerite (1). . .53. 78, 100 

Hitti. John L. C3) 113 

HoaRue. Lucy B. (1) . . .53, 78, 102 

Hoeer, Gary L. (2) 46, 113 

Holt, Susan (4) 32,69,80,107, 

172 

Hoof. Kristen T. (2) 110 

Hook, Thomas B. (2) 46 

Hoover, Ann P. (1) . .53, 69, 74, 135 

Hopper, Ida-Anne (3) 41 

Hornadav, Jai ice M. (1) 53,76 

Hoskins. Jack L. C3) 152 

Houghton. Bruce H. (2)... 46, 88, 

111 
Howard. Carol A. CI). . .53,80, 126 

Howell. Ferrell (I) 53,113,114 

Howlett, Kirby S. (4) 115 

Hovle. Everett R. (1) 113 

Hovt. Susan L. (2). . .46.71,80, 107 

Hudson, Charles A., Ill (2) 46, 

90. 113, 168 

Hughes, John M. (2) 102,107 

Husrhes, Sandra J. (3) 41,170 

Hulbert. David H. CI) 53,94 

Hultgren, R. Jeff (1). . .53,90, 113 
Hunter, William CI)... 53, 101,111 
Hyde, Carol A. CD 53. 102 



Icks. Elizabeth K. (2). .46,76, 171, 

173 
Itrelsrud. Susan L. CI). . '53. 61. 102 
Iliff. Marvbelle (3). .41,69, 80. 173 
Ingraham, Roger K. (1).... 53,92 
Ives. Alan O. (4). .32, 88, 107, 126 

Jackson, Barbara T. (2) 107 

Jameson, Sally M. (4) 32, 66, 

67, 82, 105 

Jamison, Sarah M. CI) 53, 71 

Jensen, Karen S. (4) 32, 78. 

105, 106 

Jensen, Paul D. (3) 86, 141 

Jensen. Rachael E. (1) ... .5.3. 78. 

172, 

Jilka, E. Joan (2) ... .46, 82, 107, 

126. 171. 172 

[ilka, Janice II. (4) 32, 66, 69, 

82, 105, 126, 172 

Johnson, I). Bruce (4) 32, 152 

Johnson, Robert E. (3) 41, 88, 

101, 107, 167, 169 

Johnson, William R. (2) 16. 

88. 112 

Johnson, William S. (2) 112 

Johnston, Diane CI) 53 



Jones, Dale E. (2) 41, 86 

Jones, Eleanor A. (1) 62 

Jones, Florence L. (Sp.) 101 

Jones, Peggy A. (4) . . .69. 170. 173 
Jones, Trevelyn E. (1) ....53. 76 

Jordan, Johnny R. (1) 112 

Jorgensen, Don (2) 112 

Justis, Barbara A. (1) 52, 76 

Kahoot, Robert W. (4) 156 

Kaluk, Mary Jo (1) 53 

Kao, Pei-hua (Katherine) (Sp) . . 

70 
Kapostasy, Joseph G. (3) ....111 
Reiser, Jo Ann (3) ... .41, 68, 82 

Kemp, Francesca B. (2) 46, 82. 

107, 171 

Kendall. Elizabeth T. (2) 70 

Kendall, Robert M. (2) 11, 46. 

66. 71. 88, 107, 167, 169 

Kennedy, Dennis M. (2) 111 

Ketchum, Dana E. (1) 53, 

92, 111 

Kidner, Terry (1) 104 

Kieselhorst, Donald H. (1) ...53. 
86, 113. 167, 169 

Kieser. John M. (2) Ill 

Kilbreath, Paul T. (1) 53. 161 

Kilgore, Jan E. (4) 32, 80 

Kimball, Philip G. (1) 112 

Kinasewich, 1 Orest (4) 33 

King, C. Sue (1) 102 

King, Donald G. (4) 33 

King, John B. (1) .....53, 90, 111 

Kinney, Roger B. (1) Ill 

Kintz, Donald J. (2) . .42, 102, 162 

Kintz, J. Edward (3) 42, 88, 

147, 162, 167, 169 

Kipp, Elsie M. (2) 42, 82 

Kirk, Heather L. (1) 53, 64, 80 

Kleinstiver, Wayne L. (4) 33. 

107, 115 

Knowles, Susanne (2) 46 

Kramer, Robert T. (2) 101 

Kravik, Gerald E. (2) 70, 107 

Kucera, Theresa L. (1) . . .53, 102 

Kuehnert, Victor E. (2) 46, 64, 

90, 113 
Kuglin, John W. (I) 53, 96, 

100. 112 
Kushnir, Stephen J. (3) ...42,70. 

101. Ill 



Lamb, James T. (2) . . .46, 92. Ill 

Lamb. Steven W. (1) 112 

Lambie, Barbara E. C2) .16. 68, 

80, 107, 172 

Lammers, Sydney G. (1) . . .53. 74 

Lang, William A. (4) 115 

Larson, Norman A. (2) ..113, 162 

Laughton, Robert B. (4) 33 

Laurence, Normand (I) ...53,161 

Lavers, Donald A. C2) 44, 

67, 111 

Lawrence, Edward H. (2) 112 

Lawrence, Ward V. 0) 53, 90 

Leathern, Robert R. (4) . . .33, 100 
Leavitt, Julia A. (3) . . .42, 78. 170 

I.eForcc, Carl E. (4) 33, 92 

Legg, Karen L. (3) 42, 68, 

78, 101 

Lehman, Alice A. (4) . .33. 76, 102 

Leibensperger, George A. C') ■ .46 

Leland, Lamar (Mardi) (2) . . .46. 

61, 82, 102 

Lenox, Patricia A. (4) 33. 101 

Lei is. Douglas M. (3) 102 

Levinson, Arlene V. C') 99 

Lewis, C. Benjamin CI) ...50. 53, 
67, 90 

Lewis, David G. C2) 102. 112 

Lewis. David G. (2) 161 

Lewis. Jo Anne CI) 53 

Lewis, Leslie C. (2) 112 

Lewis. Nancy C. (2) . 17. 107. 171 

I.illie. David A. (3) 102, 1 12 

Lininger, Deanna M. (4) 33. 

80. 99 

Litherland, David M. CI) 112 

Lictell, Robert W. (2) 47. 60. 

61. 64.91 



Livingston, Allen G. (I) Ill 

Lockhart, Martha M. (3) 102 

Logan, David J. (2) 49 

I.ohmeier, Jon T. (1) ..53,94. 113 

Lonsbury. Mary S. (2) 47. 80 

Love, M. Perry (I) 53 

Love, Thomas A. (4) 105. 

156, 157 

Lowe, Mary Lou (2) 47, 80 

Lower, AV. Richard (1) .111,112 
Lucero, William R. (4) . . .33. Ill 
Lurie. Bob E. (2) .47. 86. 

Ill, 167 

Luschak, Cecelia (2) 100 

Lyon. Philip Sky (2) 47, 86, 

102. 167, 168 
Lyons, Kathleen (2) 47, 76 

McCarl. David L. (1) ...113. 155 

McCarty, Ronald J. (4) 33 

McCliesnev, G. Marilyn (1) ..53, 

76 
McClaughrv, Marian L. (1) ...54. 

82 

McClintock, Andrew F. (4) ...33. 

102, 106 

McClure, Sally. J. (2) ....47, 64. 

65. 78 

McConnell. Robert B. (3) 42, 

106 
McCottcr, Maxine R. (40) ...34 
McCatter, William N. (2) ...152. 

164 

McCoy, Judith E. (1) 54, 99 

McDowell, Thorn H. (2) . .47. 86. 

111, 167 

McFadden, Ann (1) 54.76 

McGill. Daniel (I) 161 

McGill, Patricia A. (4) 34 

McGuire, Gail (2) 171 

McNeal, Dale W. (2) 47. 

90, 113 
Macon. Jerry L. (1) ... .54,' 90. 

11.3, 114. 155 

Macy. Josiah (1) 11.3 

Macy, Josiah (1) 113. 151 

Maday, Tohn R. (2) .98. 111. 115 
Madera, Lynn D. (2) . . .47, 68, 74 

Magee, Jane E. (3) 42, 76 

Maiko, Gerald L. (4) 34 

Manildi, Gary R. (1) Ill 

Manly, Jean G. (3) 60, 61, 

126, 170, 172 
Marfield, John R. (3) ...106, 113 
Mai pie, Susan E. (1) . .54, 84, 106 

Martin, Garry L. (2) 47. 161 

Martin, Marian A. (2) . .47, 60, 82 

Mason, Georgiana (1) 54 

Master, William O. (4) ...34, 90 
Mather, H. Tim (I) 54, 92. 

112. 167 
Mathews, M. Kay (1) ... .54, 64, 

69, 82 

Matymist, Myron 151 

Mauk, John W. (4) . . . .34, 68, 88 

Maxwell, Wayne J. (2) 47, 

96, 111 

Mayo, Roger O. (1) 54, 114 

Meece, Charles D. (3) 106 

Meis. Henri (Skip) (1) 54. 

86, 112 

Menderihall, Michael K. (1) ...54. 

86. 102. 113 

Merrcll, Arthur N. (1) 54, 

111, 113 

Mcrtz, Gary J. (3) ... .42, 96, 106 

Mesich, Frank G. (3) ...42. 90, 

98. Ill 

Metcalf. Virginia (1) 54, 76 

Miles, Nancy (1) 54 

Miller, Edward D. (4) 34, 

102, 105 

Mills. Joan P. (3) 31. 69. 

71. 76. 102, 126, 171 

Min. Karen A. (2) 47 

Mingus, Lawrence A. (3) . .42, 64, 
96, 100. 102. 106, 126 

Minor. Katherine E. (2) 47 

Moe. Tilman O. (2) 47, 66, 

90, 107, 112 
Mondry, Joel E. (I) ....113. 155 
Moore, Gary A. (2) ... .17. 86, 167 
Moore, Jerry J. (2) ...47, 88, 107 



Moore, Joseph L. (1) 46, 54, 

102, 112 

Moore, Robert A. (2) 113, 114 

Moran, Phillip L. (4) . .34, 90, 112 

Morey, Victoria R. (1) 54, 

62, 102 

Morgan, Barbara J. (1) 54, 

102, 104 

Morrill, Rodney L. (2) Ill 

Moses, Marcia L. (1) . . .54, 69, 82 

Moskal, Stanley L. (2) 152, 

157, 159 
Muehlbauer, Bernard L. (2) .126 
Mueller, Dennis C. (2) ...98, 113 

Mueller, R. Curt (4) 34 

Murphy, Catherine W. (1) ...54, 

76 

Muzzy, Thcadora P. (1) 54, 

70,80 
Myers, Pieter S. (3) 164 

Nachmanson, Birgitta G. (Sp.) .70 

Napier, Linda (4) 3.5 

Nelson, William K. (2) 42, 

86, 102, 112 
Newman. Helen J. (3) ....42. 82 

Nichols, Sally S. (2) 47, 78 

Norberg, Douglas E. (2). . . .47, 88, 

111,167 
Norcott, David M. (1) .54, 90, 112 

Norris, Benjamin G. (1) 54, 

92, 112 
Northern, Jerry I,. (2) 47, 88, 

107, 111 

Norton, Daniel N. (Sp.) 42, 92 

Norton, Donald W. (2) 47. 

102, 112 

Olds, E. Susan (1) 54, 78, 

102, 172 

Olivier, Vernon L. (2) 47, 

102, 111 

Omoth, Wayne E. (4) 34, 167 

O'Neill, Linda R. (2) .. ..47, 80 
Onufrock, Harry J. (1) . . .54, 113 
Oram, Shirley V. (3). . .42, 76, 170 

Orban, James E. (1) Ill 

Osborne, Jerry L. (2) 44, 47, 

67, 86.99, 107, 113, 167, 168 

Osborne, Michael (4) 34, 86, 

167, 168, 169 

Overton, Gretchen T. (4) 35, 

69,80, 101, 105 

Oyler, David F. (4) 35, 96, 

101, 102 



Paris, Helen R. (4) 35, 76, 1.73 

Parker, David F. (2) 42, 152 

Parker, Edward H. (1) 54, 102 

Parker, Elizabeth A. (3) 42, 

82, 107 
Parks, Jeanne E. (4) . . .35, 78, 98 

Parsons, Alice (1) 54, 76 

Parsons, Barbara (1) ..54, 74, 99 
Paulsen, Jeffery L. (1) 51, 88, 

113,151 

Payne, Jack B. (4) 35, 106 

Peacock, Stephen W. (2) ..47, 102 
Pearson, Elsbeth (Jo) (I) ...126, 

174 
Peck, Rodney H. (2) . .47, 88, 113 
Petersen, Allen D. (2) .48, 94, 102 
Peterson, William E. (4) ..35, 66, 
90, 102, 106, 112 
Petzold, Gay D. (2) ..47, 80, 102 

Pickard, Robert W. (3) 42 

Pierce, Brooke A. (4) 35, 67, 

68, 74 

Pierce, Jane L. (1) 54, 69, 

78, 102, 172 
Pierce, Linda K. (1) ..54, 82, 102 
Pittaway, Robert A. (1) ..112, 114 

Pleasant, Peter (2) 48, 92, 147 

Poe, Rollin S. (1) 54, 88, 112 

Poole, Robert N. (3) 63, 107, 

112, 147 

Porter, George T. (2) 112, 166 

Powell, George K. (4) 35, 102, 

111, 115 
Power, Max S. (1) ...54, 101, 113 
Prestayko, Archie W. (2) . .48, 161 
Price, Thomas M. (3) 42, 94 



Price, Robert M. (2) 113 

Price. MarynvG. (4) ..35, 101, 105 

Proud, Jan A. (2) 48, 84, 100 

Puckctt, Charles E. (1) ...54, 113 
Puckett, Phyllis J. (4) .35, 78, 101 



Quint, Elizabeth W. (1) 54 

Rabin. Barbara A. (1) 102 

Race, Geoffery S. (3) 40, 67, 

106, 111," 169 
Radley, R. Bruce (3) ... Ill, 166 

Rae, James D. (2) 48 

Rainey, Leigh C. (1) . . .54, 69, 80 

Randies, Timothy H. (1) 55, 

90, 112 

Rase, Henry L. (1) 55, 111 

Rataczak, Robert L. "(3) 48 

Ratclilf, Sally A. (3) . .42, 78, 170 

Ran, Patricia D. (1) 55, 74 

Ravin, Thomas H. (1) Ill 

Rawles, R. Wahn (3) . .42, 96, 112 

Real, Jack D. (3) 42, 66, 92, 

106, 115, 147, 167 
Recanzone, Elmo L. (4) ..36, 101 

Reeves, Sarah E. (2) 48, 78 

Reid, John J. (1) ... M, 68, 90, 
113, 1.55 

Reid, Naoma L. (3) 112 

Reinking, Robert L. (1) 55, 

111,161 

Reynolds, John F. (3) 68 

Rhoades, Don B. (1) . .55, 94, 113 

Richards, Cissie (2) 47, 64 

Richards, Meredyth P. (2) ...48, 
68, 82, 107 
Richards, Nathan B. (1)...5.5, 94 
Richardson, Gary J. (4).. 112, 147 
Richardson, Thomas P. (2)... 48. 

151 

Rider, Harold D. (2). 48, 102, 113 

Riley, Susan C. (3) . . .42, 80, 172 

Rinderknecht, John M. (1) ..55, 

88, 111 

Ritchie, Stew C. (2) 48, 66, 

90, 111 

Rivard, Jacques G. (2) ...48, 160 

Rivard, Sara E. (3) ... .42, 48, 69, 

80, 173 

Rivers, Thomas A. (2) 48, 86, 

107, 113, 166, 167, 168 

Robbins, Michaell (4) 36, 

106, 126 

Roberts, Rebecca A. (2) 48, 

68,74 

Robertson, Diana (1) 55 

Robeson, Linda M. (2) 48, 80 

Rolfe, Julianne (1) 55,78 

Roll, Donald E. (4) 36, 67, 

88, 106 
Romero, J. Michael (2) ..42, 147 

Rork, Linda W. (2) 48, 68. 

78, 107, 171, 172 

Rose, Margaret (2) 48 

Rosenfeld, Jerald V. (2) . . .48, 86, 
113, 169 

Rosener, Beth (2) 48, 78, 122 

Ross, Annabelle (1) ..55, 76, 102 
Rouse, Clifton W., Jr. (1) ...55, 

113 
Rouse, Elizabeth A. (1) ...55, 84 

Rowland, Charles W. (1) 55, 

94, 112 

Ruch, Laurel A. (4) 36, 105 

Ruch, Peter J. (4) 36 

Rundell, Richard J. (3) ..40, 42, 
67,99, 111 

Rupert, Delphine E. (3) 106 

Russell, Judy A. (4) 36, 82, 

126, 170, 171, 172 
Rutenber, Thomas C. (3) ..42,90 



Salaman, Naomi R. (4) . . .36, 101 

Salisbury, Gwen A. (2) 48, 76, 

171, 172 

Sanborn, Caroline P. (1) ..55, 82, 

102, 104, 123, 133 

Scarboro, James E. (1) Ill 

Schaefer, Katherine (1) 55, 78 

Schaneman, Elaine J. (4) ..36, 74 



Schancman, William D. (2) ...48, 
88, 111, 166, 169 

Schmidt, Ralph N. (1) 55, 

86, 102 

Schnaufcr, John C. (4) 36, 63, 

. 67,88, 167 

Schnaufcr, Susan McKim (4) ..36, 

70, 71 

Schneeberger, Ann K. (1) ...55, 

101 

Schubart, Eva M. (4) 36 

Schuhmacher, Julia E. (1) ...55 

Scelig, Joan (1) 55, 74 

Secly, Ann W. (1) 55, 80 

Sellitto, Anthony R. (3) 152 

Shafcr, B. Diane (1) 55, 78 

Shane, Kenneth A. (4) ... .36, 86, 
115, 167, 169 

Shaw, Dale G. (1) 112 

Shelton, John F. (I) ..55, 86, 111 

Sickul, Nelson A. (1) 151 

Silver, Marshall H. (4) 98 

Simpson, Scott H. (2) 113 

Singleton, Fred W. (1) 55, 

90, 1.55 

Simian, John H. (3) 42 

Siscoe, Robert V. (I) .. ..Ill, 161 

Six, Ethel (1) 55, 82 

Slough, Sandra L. (2) 48, 80 

Smith, Bonnie (1) 102 

Smith, H. Richard (4) 37, 

11.5, 147 

Smith, Herbert (4) 162 

Smith, Jack E. (4) 152 

Smith, Karen L. (2) 171 

Smith, Paul W. (4) .37, 115, 147 
Smith, Ralph B. (3) ... .112. 151 
Snodgrass, Ruth A. (2) 48, 66, 

80..99, 102 

Snyder, Bradley J. (1) Ill 

Sobel, Michael A. (2) ....44, 49, 

67,96, 111, 166 

Solymos, Leslie R. (4) ....42, 156 

Soule, Oscar H. (2) 49, 69, 

86, 111, 167 

Sowers, Betty L. (4) 37 

Specr, Margaret A. (1) ... .55, 99 

Sperling, Carla A. (3) ...42, 76, 

170, 172 

Sperry, Russell B. (1) 102 

Spoonamore, Stephen T. (2) .49, 

86, 112 

Sprague, Stephen J. E. (1)...112 

Springer, Myrna I. (1) ...55, 173 

Spry, Mary Lou (1) 5.5, 76 

Stafford, William B. (1) ..49, 55, 
86, 112, 151 

Stanicek, John E. (1) 55, 88 

Stearns, Brett C. (1) . . .55, 86, 1 1 1 

Stenovec, Sylvia J. (2) 48 

Stephen-Hassard, Q. Dick (3) . . 

• 42, 86, 99 

Stetson, Mark R. (2) . . . 49, 99. 

100, 113, 114, 115 

Stcuck, Gary L. (1) 113 

Stevenson, W. Schuyler (2) .100, 

112 

Stewart, Nancy C. (4) 37 

Stickney, D. John (2) 102 

Stone. Paula K. (1) 55, 78 

Stonefield, Susan C. (2) ... .49, 82 

Strasburger, Ronald E. (2) ..112. 

147, 163 

Stratton. Sabra A. (3).. 42, 82, 173 

Streamer. Ralph J. (2) 40 

Street, Richard B. (3) 43, 66. 

71, 90, 112 

Stucky, Sandra J. (4) 37. 80 

Sullivan, Raymond A. (2).. 49, 90 

Summers, Jack (4) 152 

Swan, Judith I. (3) 43. 74 

Swann. James (Sp) 113 

Swartwood, Patricia E. (1) 102 

S'waitz. Carol J. (1) 55 

Swenev, John R. (4) 94, 113 

Swenson, Ingrid M. (1) .... 55, 78, 

134 

Szilagvi, Paul (3) 101 

Tafova, Edward (4) 69 

Talbert. Linda K. (3) 43, 80. 

172 
Tanner. Bonnie J. (1)..55, 64. 82 
Tavlor, Elizabeth L. (2)... 49, 78 

Taylor, Hadlev (1) 55 

Tavlor, Lorinda (3) 43, 105 

Tavlor, Margie A. (1) 55. 69 



Taylor, Max A. (I) 56, 102 

Tench, Jack M. (4). . . .37, 67, 68, 
80, 99 

Tcrrill, Lynn (4) 37, 82 

Theis, Jackie A. (2).. .49, 76, 107 

Thiessen, John H. (2) 113 

Thomas, Jane M. (2) 49 

Thomas, Julia S. (1). ..56, 74, 102 
'Thomas, Nancy N. (1).. . .56, 80 
Thomas, Tracy A. (4).... 37, 80 

I hompson, Albert R. (3) 98, 

102, 100 
'Thompson, Donald W. (1)....56, 

112 

1 h pson, Elizabeth A. (I). . .40 

Thompson, Gary VV. (2) 49. 

90, 113 
'Thompson, Jane E. (1)....56, 80 

Tidrick, Dclorcs M. (4) 37 

Tidritk, Rodman L. (4) 37 

Tippin. Scott M. (3) 43, 92, 

112. 117, 103 

Todd, George R. (1) 112 

Tollcy, George R. (1). .56, 76, 102 

Towne, Gene (4) 98 

Travis, Cecilia A. (3). . .43, 78, 173 

Trotter, John J. (3) 43, 94 

Tubaugh, Larry G. (I)... 113, 151 

Tucker, Elizabeth M. (3) 43. 

82, 105 

Tucker, Eudora M. (3) 43, 84 

1 utile. Ronald R. (4) 38, 88 

Twaddle, Sally E. (I). . . .50, 171 
Tyler, A. Jill (3) 66 



Uggerby, Margie V. (4)... 38, 76, 

105, 170 

Ullman, Donald L. (3). .111, 113 

Urmson, James R. (3) 66, 112 

Valliant, William M. (1) . .56, 112 

Van Arsdalc, J. Hank (1) 50, 

56, 90, 112 

Van Meter, Portia (1) 56, 76 

Vaughan, Mary (2) 49, 80. 

133, 165 
Veach, Russell M. (1). .56, 94, 112 
Vick, N. Kent (3). . ..43, 88. 112, 

147, 162 
Vickerman, Jay S. (1). .56, 96, 114 
Vincent, Lynne A. (1). .56. 80. 104 

Vinnedge, George L. (2) 49 

Viren, Mary Ann (1) 56, 74 

Wagner, Cherry R. (4) 38, 78 

Wallace, Charlotte M. (1)....56, 

64, 82, 99 

Waller, Johanna I. (1). . .57, 78. 

102, 104, 172 

Walljasper, Theresa (3) 105 

Walters, Arthur M. (4) 38 

Ward, John C. (1) 57, 151 

Ward, Nancy L. (4)... 38, 60, 66, 
67, 82, 105, 106, 107, 130, 170 
Warden, Pamela M. ( 1 ) . . . .57, 76 
Watson, Mary Jane (3).... 43, 80 
Waymoth, Harry K. (4)... 38, 101 
Weber, William M. (1) ...... .57, 

94, 112 

Webster, Peter T. (1) 113 

Weed, Peter S. (1). . ..57, 90, 111 

Weiner, Ronald H. (1) 113 

Weir, Sandra K. (1) 57. 74 

Weissman, Sharon E. (1) 57 

Welch, N, Xorccn (4) 38 

Welch, Richard (4).... 38, 67. 68. 

92. 115 
Wendland, Ralph F. (3).. '....43 
Wentland, Anne L. (2)... 49. 64. 

65, 102 

Wentworth, William A. (2)... 100 

West, Paul D. Jr. (3) 164 

VVexels, James R. (2) 152 

White-leather, Bonnie B. (2).. 100 
Whiting, Sidney E. Ill (2). .49, 88 
Whittaker, Lester G. Jr. (1). . . 1 12 
Wiedemann, Carolyn D. (1)...5~, 

80 

Wiegel, Joanne R. (3) 43, 60, 

61,68,76, 131 



197 



Wilcox. Joseph L. (1) . . . 102, 113 Williamson, Karen A. (2) 49, Wisgcrhof, W. Kenneth (.'5). ..107. Yanz, ferry G. (4) 39, 99 

Wilcox, Susan (1) 43 68,78 113,117 Young, Earl T. (4) 39. 106 

Wiley, Jeffrey C. (1) 57. 92. Willoughby, C. Kenneth (4). .38, Wolfgang, Donald G. (1) 03. 152,156 

113. 1". I 92 67.90,111 Young, Suzanna (4) 39. 102 

Wilfong, D. Jean (3) 43. 78. Wilmanns, Manfred (Sp) 70 Woodbury, Wendy E. (1) 57 Yousscfi, Ismail (Sp) 70 

170. 171. 172. 173 Wilson, Amu- L. (1)...62, 64. 65 Worcester, Theodore F.. (2)... 49. 

Willcox, Ann V. (3) 43.82 Wilson, fudith H. (2) 102 64.68.94.111 

Williams. Albert 1.. (4) 38 Wilson. Norman (Hud) (1)...57. Worthington, fohn (4) 39.70. 

Williams, David L. (1) 112, 113 92.111 96. ion Zicglcr, Gary R. (1) 100. 

Williams. Isabel 1 1) 57. 80 Wilson, Patricia M. (4)... 39. 66, Wurstcn, Eric H. (1) Ill 112,114 

Williams. Leroy 152 67.68.69.105 Zollinger, Wcndv H. (4) 107 

Williams. Robert D. (2). ..49, 68. Windle, Connie (2) 49. 82. 99 /.orn, James J. (3) 43. 90 

92,106,111,147 Wing, Deborah E. (3) 43. 80. Yankovich, Alexander S. (1). . .57. /.umwalt, /.an Aniia (2) .19.62. 

Williams. Sandra (21 49.102 107.172 151,161 62. 76. 99 









* I 






itffet 











CLOSING WORDS; 



''Changes come like the wind . . ." 

As I recall this years biggest headache Lor me, I re- 
member how it all began and the people who worked 
hard to make that headache a reality. My first job 
was organizing a stall and selecting an assistant editor. 
Annie Hereford was my first ami last choice and what 
a good choice it turned out to be. Annie added much 
to the 1960 NUGGET, more than this space permits 
telling. Taking charge of scheduling and maintaining 
a little "esprit de corp," Annie worked long hours and 
proved to be one ol the outstanding members ol the 
stall. 






To Miss Amanda Ellis, professor of English, goes 
many thanks for her line summary to our book. After 
talking with her, I was greatly excited at the idea that 
she would tie our book together with some of the inter- 
esting history of C.C. It's also a great feeling to know 
that faculty members were so willing to help and give 
aid when needed. 

After discussing our theme and dilferent ideas with 
the staff; Sally McGlure, the copy editor, later submit- 
ted two sheets of copy to me which began: "One build- 
ing whipped by the wind, alone in a wilderness . . ." 
This was the beginning of our dream. Working faith- 
fully throughout the year, Sally and her staff kept busy 
preparing the basic copy lor the book, often supple- 
menting a serious thought to add humor. 

Sally Emmerson and Anne Wentland, co-organi/a- 
tion editors, did a tremendous job in taking general 
charge of the organizations and clubs, jerry Cohen and 
Frit/. Friant, the student photographers, worked mam 
long hours to turn out the finished photographs. They 
seemed always rushed, yet turned out high quality prints. 
Ed Heath, business manager was so tight with the 
finances that for the first time in many years we did not 



go over our budget. Thanks. 

To such people as Heather Kirk, Moirie Hecox. Dan 
Bernstein and fane Grothaus, who helped tie the book 
together, go many main thanks for their long hours ol 
work. East but not least, a great deal ol credit goes 
to the hard working and always on the spot Anne Wil- 
son, class editor. Many houis were spent by Anne in 
preparing the transcripts and official student toll, as well 
as sectioning proofs. 

As lor myself, I am tired too; but somehow I can't 
help feeling happy about the whole experience. 1 can 
hardly believe that in a few pages the '60 NUGGET 
will end. We hope that it doesn't end without bringing 
bac k a lew memories. 

As I now end this book b\ looking oxer the growing 
Colorado College, I realize that we are as much a part 
of the growing C.C. as those eighteen students who lirst 
enrolled here over eighty-five years ago. It also assures 
me that the future of Colorado College will be tilled 
with changes; new buildings, new students, new thoughts 
and new ideas. After all, "is there anything in life ever- 
lasting . . . unchanging . . ." 

Wallace. Caldwell 



=ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS = 

Myers Yearbook Company 


Whit's Studios, Inc. 


Picture Credits 


Faculty and Administration 


Bill Myers 
Wayne Hadley 
Hugh Anderson 
Gus Santaire 


Whitney Anderson 
Bill Anderson 


Colburn Library 
ferald Cohen 
Fi it/ Friant 
Knutson-Bowers 
Orie Kinasewich 


Amanda Ellis 
John Howard 
J. Glenn Gray 
William Barton 
Ric hard Blackburn 






Pioneers' Museum 


Madge Ryan 
Grace Dickson 
Ellsworth Mason 



This is COLORADO COLLEGE Cont. . 

regular and summer terms. Through cooperation with 

the Fine Arts Center, more extended offerings were given 

in an. During the war, a college V12 naval unit was set 
up. Men in navy and marine uniforms were in training 

on the campus. Many returned after the war; some were 

wounded in the South Pacific where they saw service. 

Hockey became a major sport. President Davies asked 

for a leave of absence to enter service with the Marines; 

Dean Hershev took his place until after the war, when 

Davies returned. 

Changes in the wind. 1017. General William Hanson 

200 Gill came to the Colorado College. 1951. Slocum, a resi- 

dence for men. was built. Plans were made for Loomis 
I kill, a residence lor women. An honor system was 
established. 1954. Alpha Phi Sorority came to the cam- 
pus. The Woman's ldm ational Soiietv remodeled Per- 
kins Hall Vuditorium ;ii a cosl of $34,000. A counseling 
( ciilcr was set up. 

Changes in the wind. 1955. Louis T. Bene/et became 
president ol The Colorado College. The trustees pur- 
chased the Hendee home on Wood Vvenue .is a presi- 
dent's home. Loomis Hall was opened .mil Taylor Hall 
was dedicated. Ticknoi II. ill was remodeled as ,i faculty 
office building, 1957. The Counseling Center was greatly 
enlarged. \n addition was buill to Slocum Hall, 1958. 
I Ii( i mill I I. ill w.is loin down and Rastall Center 
erected in 1959 I' r> Stewari gave Ins Wood Avenue 
home to the College; II Pomar announced a gifi ol 



SI. 250,009 for a new library; a $500,000 heating plant 
was installed; Lennox House, remodeled, became the 
Beta Theta Pi House. The Committee on Academic 
Program instigated manv curriculum changes. College 
Entrance Board (esis were given entering freshmen. Fac- 
ulty salaries were raised and class sizes were lowered. W. 
Robert Brossman was appointed Vice President, in charge 
of development, and Robert W. Broughton, Vice Presi- 
dent and Business Manager. Unprecedented gifts were 
made to the College, totaling, between 1955 and 1959, 
$3,209,441. Ibis included the Raslall bequest, which was 
used to help build Rastall Center. Plans weie announced 
for a $12,000,000 drive. Phase I with a goal of $6,000,000 
to be concentrated between the spring of 1900 and June 
30, 1961 calls for a new library, a new science building, 
new athletic facilities for the performing arts— music, 
dance, and drama— the renovation of Palmer, Cutler, Co- 
buin, Perkins, and other permanent buildings, land 
acquisition, utilities supply systems, campus landscaping 
and outdooi lighting, completion ol the new heating 
plant and heat-distribution system, new teaching equip- 
ment, $150,000 for the fraternity housing program, a new 
health center, special projects, contingencies and miscel- 
laneous needs and the annual hind replacement. Phase II 
has a goal of $6,000,000 lor doubling the present endow- 
ment lundsol the College. 
( lhanges in the wind. 



The winds ol change have 1 come and gone. They will c omc again whenever there is a dream to fulfill 
or a goal to be set. . . . 




YEARBOOKS 



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